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Jillian Michaels And Heidi Rhoades Open Up About Building Their Beautiful Family

You might expect celebrity wellness expert, Jillian Michaels and wife Heidi Rhoades to be a little guarded when asking personal questions about their family. But that certainly wasn’t the case when RaiseAChild founder and C.E.O. Rich Valenza interviewed the couple for this week’s “Let Love Define Family®” series installment for Huffington Post Queer Voices.

Rich Valenza: You have two beautiful children. Usually, when couples come to us at RaiseAChild to learn about their family building options, one partner is more ready than the other. May I ask you about your process? 

Jillian Michaels: Heidi always wanted to have kids.

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Britain doesn’t care about the Goverment’s plan to spy on them

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

A survey conducted pertaining to the UK’s divisive and alarming Investigatory Powers Bill has highlighted just how little many British citizens care about the impact it could have on their privacy. The IP Bill, which has been dubbed the “Snooper’s Charter” as a result of the vast amount of personal information it could place in the hands of the Conservative government, has been widely criticised for its vagueness, with it potentially presenting a number of security backdoors in software that could leave UK citizens vulnerable to online attacks. It would also give the UK government an unprecedented level of access into the private lives of its population, with it forcing ISPs to store Internet connection records, along with granting government agencies the abilities to hack the devices and networks of their citizens. But despite the likes of Facebook, Google, Microsoft, Twitter and Yahoo having stood up against the IP Bill, citing the “major implications” it will have on the security of UK citizens’ online data, a survey conducted by Broadband Genie has highlighted how few people know about this bill, and how little they care about impact it could have on their privacy. Of the 1,600 surveyed by the site, […]

The post Britain doesn’t care about the Goverment’s plan to spy on them appeared first on National Cyber Security.

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Getting Serious About College and Career Readiness – Education Week

With the passage of ESSA, states must build on the college-and-career readiness progress of the past decade, writes Matt Gandal.

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Activists Warn about Pakistan’s Controversial Cyber-Crime Bill Could Hurt Freedom of Speech

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

A cyber-crime bill passed by Pakistan’s lower house of Parliament last week is too vague, said activists, warning it could be used to restrict the freedom of speech in the South Asian nation. The Prevention of Electronic Crimes Bill–created by Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif’s government last year to combat terrorism online as well as electronic harassment and other forms of cyber crime–has too broad a definition of what is punishable and gives authorities too much power to prosecute and censor, rights groups and opposition politicians said. It requires Internet service providers to retain a record of traffic data for more than a year and gives officials the power to seize equipment and gather private data without warrants in some cases. The criminal offenses listed in the bill can be punished with fines and imprisonment. In a provision some critics are calling a blank check for censorship, the bill says the government will have the right to block access to information “in the interest of the glory of Islam or the integrity, security or defense of Pakistan or any part thereof.” The bill also says the government can restrict access to information to promote “friendly relations with foreign states, public order, […]

The post Activists Warn about Pakistan’s Controversial Cyber-Crime Bill Could Hurt Freedom of Speech appeared first on National Cyber Security.

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Cybersecurity: It’s All About the Coders | Dan Cornell

ted

Software developers need to fundamentally rethink the coding process to include an explicit focus on the privacy and security aspects of their code rather than simply regarding it as an afterthought.

A globally recognized application security expert, Dan Cornell has over 15 years of experience architecting, developing, and securing web-based software
systems. As the Chief Technology Officer and a Principal at Denim Group, Ltd.,
he leads the technology team to help Fortune 500 companies and government organizations integrate security throughout the development process. He is also the original creator of ThreadFix, Denim Group’s industry leading applica-tion vulnerability management platform. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree
with Honors in Computer Science from Trinity University where he graduated Magna Cum Laude.
Source:http://tedxtalks.ted.com/video/Cybersecurity-It-s-All-About-th

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What You Should Know About Public Wi-Fi Security

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

What could be better than sitting in your favorite café, sipping latte and browsing whatever the drama of the day is on Reddit? I’ll tell you – doing it securely! Although public Wi-Fi networks are useful for staying connected on the go, they’re also notorious for being easy for attackers to spy on and install various malware on your device. So, why are these networks so insecure? What are some of the common ways they get attacked and what can you do to keep yourself safe? Even though public Wi-Fi hotspots have been around since the early 2000s and people have generally become more aware of online security risks since then, there are still several popular vulnerabilities that hackers can exploit. For instance, many public Wi-Fi networks use no password or encryption of any sort, in which case attackers can see all the traffic on the network, and you, actually, don’t need any special hacking skills to do it. There are many software tools that enable spying on unsecure networks with just a few mouse clicks. Now, you might assume that public Wi-Fi that uses WPA2-PSK the standard data flow encryption in most modern routers is safe. That would be […]

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Professor bullied as a boy at a Rochford school writes book to help other children Proud – Patricia Matthews with a copy of her son’s book that is aimed at helping children who have been bullied The book- Egghead 2 hrs ago / Kristina Drake Share: 1 comment Want more local news stories like these via email? Your email address Sign up A PROFESSOR has described how he was relentlessly bullied through his school years in a new book to help children overcome the problems he faced. Michael Lacey-Freeman, now 52, has written an 80-page educational book called Egghead describing his experience of being picked on. He says the aim of the book is to get a clear message across: “If you are a victim of bullying, tell your family. Don’t keep it to yourself, and don’t believe what the bullies say. They don’t know you.” Mr Lacey-Freeman was bullied while attending Holt Farm Junior and Infant School in Rochford, where he was called “Egghead” due to the shape of his head. But he has turned the nasty name around and used it as the title of his book. The story is set in the early 1970s. It is about a young boy who is constantly bullied at school from the age of seven, both mentally and physically. School for this boy is a question of survival – it is about getting through the day. Patricia Matthews, Michael’s mum, said the book is called Egghead because that is the nick name Michael was given when he was bullied. She says he was bullied due to having a misshapen head because he was born with a different bone structure. The 74-year-old, who lives in Rochford Garden Way, said: “He wants to help the other kids. He went through so much. I’m very proud of him.” Things finally got better for Mr Lacey-Freeman when his teacher suspected something was wrong and convinced him to tell his family. He is now living in Italy and teaching English as well as writing. He explained: “The story is mostly true. I should know, because that young boy was me. “When you are very young, you tend to believe that what others say about you is true. You don’t question it and you have little or no defence. Because of the constant taunts of my peers, I believed that I was worthless, a failure, a freak. I believed that I was unacceptable. “Because of this, at first I kept it all to myself. I didn’t think I could tell my family – then they would also think that I was worthless. I suffered by myself. I tried to deal with the bullying by making myself as small as possible. I would sit by the window, looking out, waiting for the school day to end.” Mr Lacey-Freeman said he didn’t want to criticise the school. He added: “It was a good school with excellent teachers. In fact one of my teachers noticed this small boy sitting by the window, and convinced me to tell my family about the bullying. Once my mother knew, bless her heart, things got a little better. I was no longer alone, and I felt stronger.” The author added: “If even only one child connects with the story and feels less alone, then I will be happy.” The book has been very successful so far and sold out on Amazon but is available online at Waterstones and eurobooks.co.uk for £8.50. Share: 1 comment Promoted stories N. Korea deploys ballistic missile for possible Fri. launch: Yonhap Nikkei Asian Review Adopted daughter reveals 15-year secret relationship with birth mother IrishCentral Bangladesh’s solution to children drownings. Turner Broadcasting System Inc. The cop who forced Target to drop their ludicrous Irish t-shirts IrishCentral Apple spurs industry shift to low-power display technology Nikkei Asian Review Tricks To Make Your Glassware Shine World Kitchen Recommended by People who read this article also read Tourists “detained” by mob – for taking photos of seafront Tourists “detained” by mob – for taking photos of seafront Teenager arrested after ten mile chase in golf buggy Teenager arrested after ten mile chase in golf buggy UPDATED: Road closed after accident along Southchurch Avenue UPDATED: Road closed after accident along Southchurch Avenue Westcliff school head girl dies age 18 Westcliff school head girl dies age 18

Child-Abuse-Prevention-Month

A PROFESSOR has described how he was relentlessly bullied through his school years in a new book to help children overcome the problems he faced.

Michael Lacey-Freeman, now 52, has written an 80-page educational book called Egghead describing his experience of being picked on.

He says the aim of the book is to get a clear message across: “If you are a victim of bullying, tell your family. Don’t keep it to yourself, and don’t believe what the bullies say. They don’t know you.”

Mr Lacey-Freeman was bullied while attending Holt Farm Junior and Infant School in Rochford, where he was called “Egghead” due to the shape of his head.

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The post Professor bullied as a boy at a Rochford school writes book to help other children Proud — Patricia Matthews with a copy of her son’s book that is aimed at helping children who have been bullied The book- Egghead 2 hrs ago / Kristina Drake Share: 1 comment Want more local news stories like these via email? Your email address Sign up A PROFESSOR has described how he was relentlessly bullied through his school years in a new book to help children overcome the problems he faced. Michael Lacey-Freeman, now 52, has written an 80-page educational book called Egghead describing his experience of being picked on. He says the aim of the book is to get a clear message across: “If you are a victim of bullying, tell your family. Don’t keep it to yourself, and don’t believe what the bullies say. They don’t know you.” Mr Lacey-Freeman was bullied while attending Holt Farm Junior and Infant School in Rochford, where he was called “Egghead” due to the shape of his head. But he has turned the nasty name around and used it as the title of his book. The story is set in the early 1970s. It is about a young boy who is constantly bullied at school from the age of seven, both mentally and physically. School for this boy is a question of survival — it is about getting through the day. Patricia Matthews, Michael’s mum, said the book is called Egghead because that is the nick name Michael was given when he was bullied. She says he was bullied due to having a misshapen head because he was born with a different bone structure. The 74-year-old, who lives in Rochford Garden Way, said: “He wants to help the other kids. He went through so much. I’m very proud of him.” Things finally got better for Mr Lacey-Freeman when his teacher suspected something was wrong and convinced him to tell his family. He is now living in Italy and teaching English as well as writing. He explained: “The story is mostly true. I should know, because that young boy was me. “When you are very young, you tend to believe that what others say about you is true. You don’t question it and you have little or no defence. Because of the constant taunts of my peers, I believed that I was worthless, a failure, a freak. I believed that I was unacceptable. “Because of this, at first I kept it all to myself. I didn’t think I could tell my family — then they would also think that I was worthless. I suffered by myself. I tried to deal with the bullying by making myself as small as possible. I would sit by the window, looking out, waiting for the school day to end.” Mr Lacey-Freeman said he didn’t want to criticise the school. He added: “It was a good school with excellent teachers. In fact one of my teachers noticed this small boy sitting by the window, and convinced me to tell my family about the bullying. Once my mother knew, bless her heart, things got a little better. I was no longer alone, and I felt stronger.” The author added: “If even only one child connects with the story and feels less alone, then I will be happy.” The book has been very successful so far and sold out on Amazon but is available online at Waterstones and eurobooks.co.uk for £8.50. Share: 1 comment Promoted stories N. Korea deploys ballistic missile for possible Fri. launch: Yonhap Nikkei Asian Review Adopted daughter reveals 15-year secret relationship with birth mother IrishCentral Bangladesh’s solution to children drownings. Turner Broadcasting System Inc. The cop who forced Target to drop their ludicrous Irish t-shirts IrishCentral Apple spurs industry shift to low-power display technology Nikkei Asian Review Tricks To Make Your Glassware Shine World Kitchen Recommended by People who read this article also read Tourists “detained” by mob — for taking photos of seafront Tourists “detained” by mob — for taking photos of seafront Teenager arrested after ten mile chase in golf buggy Teenager arrested after ten mile chase in golf buggy UPDATED: Road closed after accident along Southchurch Avenue UPDATED: Road closed after accident along Southchurch Avenue Westcliff school head girl dies age 18 Westcliff school head girl dies age 18 appeared first on Parent Security Online.

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Every MSP should know about today’s Cyber-security landscape

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It seems like everyone is offering cloud services of every flavor these days, with new players joining the market every day. Over the past 10 years, we’ve seen cloud-based storage, email migration; remote monitoring, online productivity, and cloud security take center stage. Managed Service Providers (MSPs) are trusted with securing organizations’ networks. However, many do not fully understand their own customers’ priorities when it comes to security.

As the IT industry continues to evolve, more security threats are emerging each day and we are seeing our private and personal data at risk of data breaches. Is the cloud secure? Companies that allow employees to use their network to visit social media websites are opening themselves up to cybersecurity risks.

With more enterprises moving their business technology systems to the cloud—and moving away from on-premises—it only makes sense that security delivered as cloud services would follow suit. Yes, the on-premises security market is still growing, but we are seeing accelerating growth of cloud-based security services. According to Business Wire, the global Managed Security Services (MSS) market is estimated to grow from $14.32 billion in 2014 to $31.86 billion by 2019.

Cloud-based security is indeed taking off. For most partners, it’s about ease of deployment and management. There’s no need to maintain on-premises equipment for customer websites that require expertise to operate—updating security software and keeping logs, while monitoring intrusion detection, prevision systems and firewalls requires skills that are increasingly more difficult to hire. Cloud security solutions are removing that burden and, therefore, lowering operating costs.

Security is and should be a top priority for enterprises and end users. Continue to read how top security vendors are positioning themselves to assist MSPs to help them keep ahead of threats and keep their customer’s information safe.

Richard Parker (aka “The Legend”) is currently the Business Development Manager within the Cloud division for Tech Data. Being a 20+year veteran in the IT Industry, he has experienced the evolution of the computer industry from the launch of the worldwide web to cloud & mobile computing.
Source:http://blog.techdata.com/what-every-msp-should-know-about-todays-cyber-security-landscape

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Netflix bill is about to go up

more information on sonyhack from leading cyber security experts

netflix-680x430

Source: National Cyber Security — Produced By Gregory Evans

Remember a while back when Netflix was a total bro and let current subscribers keep their lower monthly subscription rate instead of charging the higher rate that new customers received? That’s changing next month. In 2014, Netflix raised the price of its monthly standard streaming plan from $7.99 to $9.99, and existing customers rejoiced when they were allowed to keep their $2-a-month savings. But the clock has run out on that savings and in May, many subscribers who were grandfathered in will join the newbies at the $9.99-a-month rate. Let’s crunch the numbers on that. Previously, a year’s worth of Netflix cost standard subscribers $95.88 a year. The new rate will be $119.88 a year. To put that in context, an Amazon Prime subscription, which includes a collection of free streaming video as well as other Amazon perks, is $99 a year. Netflix competitor Hulu charges users $7.99 a month ($95.88 a year) for its limited commercials plan and $11.99 a month ($143.88 a year) for its no commercials plan. While the price increase won’t necessarily break the bank for many consumers, analysts reportedly expect a small percentage will unsubscribe due to the shift. Monthly subscriptions are often a place […]

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hacker proof, #hackerproof




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Data Lacking About How LGBT Students Are Treated at School, Researchers Say – Rules for Engagement – Education Week

Expanded federal data collection about LGBT students would help illuminate school climate problems and inform efforts to find solutions, researchers say in a paper released by the Equity Project and Indiana University.

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