Three companies will be receiving letters demanding information about a data breach that has affected 12 million people around the country per Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel.
LabCorp disclosed the breach in a filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission on Tuesday, one day after Quest Diagnostics announced almost 12 million of its patients had data exposed in the same incident.
The attack targeted the AMCA's website and skimmed personal information that included patient names, birth dates, addresses, phone numbers, dates of service, providers, and account balance.
A day after Quest Diagnostics said its customers' data has potentially been compromised, rival LabCorp said its patients' personal information may have been exposed, too.
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The unauthorized access to AMCA's systems apparently began August 1, 2018 and continued until March 30, 2019. Two weeks later, according to Quest, AMCA then told Quest and Optum360 more about the breach, including the number of patients potentially affected and what information was accessed. Unlike LabCorp, Quest said the exposed information may have included Social Security numbers and medical information, but not test results.
Quest said it has suspended using AMCA and that it was using "forensic experts" to examine the issue.
Next, for more than seven months it appears this hacker may have had access to very personal, highly sensitive information that includes not only social security numbers, credit card and bank account numbers, but may have also included information from health care providers. The billing collections company said it continues to investigate the breach and has taken down its web payments page.
LabCorp added it had not yet been provided a list of the affected customers or other specific details about them.
In an emailed statement Monday, AMCA said it was taking steps to increase the security of its systems, including migrating its web payment portal services to a third-party vendor.