Sunday, February 25, 2007


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ONLINE CYBER Exciting bargains on Diamond Jewelry

But as many security experts expected, the Cyber Storm exercise (staged in
early February to attack computers supporting the U.S. and international energy
and transportation systems) pointed out that much basic planning is left to be
done to prepare for a large-scale cyberattack.

DHS officials and the "Cyber Storm Exercise Report" were short on details of
the exercise and what was discovered. DHS identified "eight core findings,"
including the need for more interagency coordination (such as what events would
trigger involving what government agency) and the need for clearer roles and
responsibilities among government agencies and the private sector.

George Foresman, undersecretary for preparedness at DHS, said at a September
press conference that other key findings cited the value of DHS's ability to
stage such a large-scale exercise and showed that the government could work with
the private sector on cyberattacks.

Security experts who have monitored the government's cybersecurity efforts
say the United States should be further along in its preparations and note that
Cyber Storm did not test how the country would respond to specific threats, such
as a denial-of-service attack.

Foresman defends DHS's performance by saying that the government has been
aware of cybersecurity issues for only 10 years. DHS plans another exercise in
2008. "We ought to have processes and procedures in place that clarify" the
coordination issues highlighted in Cyber Storm, Foresman says. "If they still exist, then we know we didn't do a good job of implementing it." Teen Page

You do not need more memory!

Memory. You may or may not know it, but most electronic devices we use in our
day-to-day lives utilize some form of temporary storage - cell phones, PDAs, DVD
players, televisions, car radios, and computers. If the system processor (CPU)
had to retrieve every piece of data it...

CyberSoft Awarded Independent Anti-Virus Certification

VFind is the only pattern recognition
solution certified for Anti-Virus on Linux

Conshohocken, PA, May 03, 2004 - CyberSoft, the leader in military grade
security technology, has been awarded Check-mark's Level 1 Anti-Virus
certification for VFind and UAD. Combined these two utilities are known as
CyberSoft's Threat Detection Engine. "Check-mark certification for AV Level 1
provides a guarantee that a product is able to identify all viruses in the wild.
This is a demanding standard to reach. By joining the Check-mark schem

Optimal Queueing Strategies for E-mail Virus Scanning


Optimal queueing strategies are derived for an email virus scanning system
consisting of multiple queues of varying message size limits running in
parallel. The general VirScan system is described, a queueing model is defined,
and expressions are derived for the overall average time that messages spend
waiting in the queues. The distributions used for message sizes are based on
statistics from real email servers. Queue size limits are then determined
numerically to minimize the wait time under two different queueing strategies examples. Oscar de la Renta Shop Now Mar's CouponsFREE Body and SoulOwn a Classic Littlearth License Plate Purse