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Momapalooza: 100 Movies, TV Shows, Books, and More to Celebrate Mom

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U.S. deploying 250 more U.S. troops to Syria, launching cyberattacks on ISIS

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President Obama said Monday he is sending 250 more U.S. military personnel to combat the Islamic State in Syria, bringing the total U.S. military force in Syria to about 300. “They’re not going to be leading the fight on the ground, but they will be essential in providing the training and assisting local forces,” Obama said in Hanover, Germany. U.S. officials say a main purpose is to get more Sunni Arabs in the fight against ISIS. U.S. Cyber Command has also been attacking ISIS, disrupting their communications, recruitment, and day-to-day operations, The New York Times reports. Cyber Command typically focuses on nations that use the internet to attack the U.S., like Russia, China, Iran, and North Korea.
Source:http://theweek.com/5things/620527/deploying-250-more-troops-syria-launching-cyberattacks-isis

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Principals Tackle Herculean Tasks Every Day. Their Jobs Must Become More Manageable – Education Week

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Government to reveal more cyber attacks

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The government will be more open about future attempts to hack government agencies in a bid to encourage businesses to follow suit, says the Prime Minister’s new cyber security chief.

Alastair MacGibbon, the current children’s eSafety commissioner and newly appointed special cyber security advisor to the Prime Minister, says the government needs to be “more explicit” about its successes and failures in combating cyber crime.

“The question is how open a government can be about cyber security without causing further damage and without hanging out all the government’s crown jewels,” he told The Australian Financial Review.

The comments come after Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull gave Australia’s cyber security arsenal a $230 million leg up on Thursday, pledging to make Australia a world leader in the field.

In his speech at the announcement of the strategy the Prime Minister confirmed that the Bureau of Meteorology had been the victim of a cyber attack last year, and commended Kmart Australia for being open about its own data breach.

IMPOSING COSTS ON PERPETRATORS

“Only by acknowledging, explaining and analysing the problem can we hope to impose costs on perpetrators and empower our private citizens and government agencies and businesses to take effective security measures,” Mr Turnbull said.

Cyber security leaders commended the Prime Minister on lifting the veil on the BoM attack, with MailGuard chief executive Craig McDonald saying the acknowledgement of such attacks was long overdue.

“Businesses are reluctant to talk about their experience with cyber security incidents. In 2014, 693,053 Australian businesses experienced a cyber crime but only 11,703 reported a cyber incident,” he said.

“It’s long overdue that the Government and the business community acknowledge the extent of what is a rapidly escalating problem.”

Big business and cyber security firms broadly applauded the Prime Minster’s suite of policies, believing it represented an appropriate level of investment in the issue and supported the emphasis on collaboration between industry and government.

Initiatives to be implemented under the cyber security strategy include free cyber security health checks for ASX100 companies and 5000 small businesses will be able to have their cyber defenses tested by practitioners.

WORKING TOGETHER

The government has also pledged to establish Joint Cyber Threat Centres to enable organisations to share sensitive information and work with industry to co-design a model for Academic Centres of Cyber Security Excellence in universities.

“There are some very good initiatives there and I’m looking forward to seeing more detail on some of these items so we can fully understand how they will come together,” said Chris Gatford, director of cyber security testing consultant HackLabs.

But experts said for the strategies to be effective, continued investment in education and policies to attract more talent would be crucial.

PwC cyber partner Richard Bergman said Australia was not producing enough cyber security graduates to fulfil the number of jobs the industry would have.

“It’s not just because the government is increasing numbers. We’re going from 100 people to 300-400 in our team alone,” he said.

“The investments the government is also making in STEM skills are crucial.”

Commonwealth Bank chief information security and trust officer, Ben Heyes, agreed, saying the government would likely have to look at introducing visas to attract overseas talent.

PLAYING OFFENCE

The government also acknowledged openly for the first time that it had cyber security offensive tactics, as well as defensive skills, and that this admission was necessary to deter future attacks.

Former CIA chief technology officer Bob Flores, now a partner in US-based cybersecurity firm Cognitio, said hackers’ ability to shut down key infrastructure facilities such as water and electricity posed a real threat and could cause civil unrest affecting millions of people.

“Think about having no electricity to cook or have lights for a couple of days. Now shut off the water,” he said. “After a while there would be real panic that could affect millions.”

But IBRS cyber security advisor James Turner said no one should be surprised that Australia has its own offensive capabilities.

“We need the ability to protect ourselves. I don’t think anyone is surprised by that,” he said. “The Snowden leaks revealed the Five Eyes have had a very advanced capability for some time.”
Source:http://www.afr.com/technology/government-to-reveal-more-cyber-attacks-alastair-macgibbon-20160421-gobu3k

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More Worksheets? No. Drawing? Yes!

Let’s face it: doing lots of worksheets is just not that exciting for students! Using the arts, you can achieve the same results, or dare I say even better results by practicing skills through art with different, exciting […]

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More Evidence of Possible Reprocessing Campaign at Yongbyon; Progress at Experimental Light Water Reactor

Source: National Cyber Security – Produced By Gregory Evans

A 38 North exclusive with analysis by Joseph S. Bermudez, Jr. Summary Recent commercial satellite imagery shows new developments at the Yongbyon Nuclear Scientific Research Center indicating that North Korea has already begun or plans to commence a reprocessing campaign to separate additional plutonium for nuclear weapons. This activity consists of the presence of a […] More Evidence of Possible Reprocessing Campaign at Yongbyon; Progress at Experimental Light Water Reactor is an article from 38 North: Informed Analysis of North Korea, published by the US-Korea Institute at SAIS. View full post on 38 North: Informed Analysis of North Korea

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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

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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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More Military Families Embrace Home Schooling – Education Week

Parents seek to bring stability to childrens’ educational experience amid frequent moves and long deployments.

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Beyond Labels: How My Son’s Behavioral Issues Made Me a More Compassionate Teacher – Education Week

Teachers must look beyond paperwork and conventional interventions and try to work with students as individuals, writes Ann Marie Stevens.

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Under ESSA, States, Districts to Share More Power – Education Week

The Every Student Succeeds Act, the latest version of the nation’s main K-12 law, aims to scale back the hands-on federal role in elementary and secondary education.

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