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Dyman & Associates Risk Management Projects: The Weakest Link in Security?

Hardly a day goes by without news of another data breach. It's safe to say that we live and work in risky times. But there's a growing recognition that cybercriminals aren't the only threat—or even the primary threat to an enterprise. "There's a far greater need to educate and train employees about security issues and put controls and monitoring in place to increase the odds of compliance," says John Hunt, a principal in information security at consulting firm PwC.

DATA SHEET  Part #  9275001001 6Pos Demarc Panel w/ GMT Fuse Panel - Trimm, Inc.

6 Pos Demarc Panel w/ GMT Fuse Panel Positions Per Panel 6 Demarcs - 5/5 GMT Max Per Position 125A Demarc 15A GMT Bus Capacities 125A Demarcation 65A GMT GENERAL CONNECTIONS Dimensions 19.00” W x 3.50” H x 11.125” D 2 Hole Lug 1/4’’ stud x 5/8’’ spacing Rack Spaces 2U Wire Range Up to 2/0 AWG Weight 12.0 lbs. Max. Terminal Width 0.640” Mounting Universal 19” or 23”, WECO or EIA Tightening Torque 40 in-lb (4.5 Nm) Mtg Position Flush, 3” or 4” Offset Demarc - 2 Hole Lug GMT - Barrier Strip Demarc-1/4’’ stud x 5/8’’ spacing GMT - #6 Sems Screw Finish Black Textured Powder Coat Wire Range Demarc - Up to 2/0 AWG GMT - 10 to 22 AWG Max. Terminal Width Demarc 0.640” / GMT 0.312” Tightening Torque 40 in-lb Demarc - 10 in-lb GMT 2 Hole Lug 1/4” stud x 1” spacing Wire Range 6 AWG lug supplied with panel Input Output ELECTRICAL -/+24-48V DC -/+19-60V DC Number of Buses 8 Interrupt Device Rating Demarc 125A - 80A GMT Max Rating by Type 125 Amp TLS or 70 Amp TPS and 15 Amp GMT Continuous Load Rating Output Nominal Voltage Voltage Range Input 100 Amps TLS or 56 Amps TPS and 10.5 GMT ALARMING Ground Bus ENVIRONMENT Short Term Op Temp -40° C to +70° C Ambient Up to 65° C Indicators Bi-color LED Green (Power) Red (Alarm) Store Temp -40° C to +70° C Function Form C relay contacts for remote fuse fail indication Humidity 0 to 95% non-condensing Conn Type Solderless Wire Wrap (18 to 30 AWG) 104.11 Watts max Rating DC 30W/AC 50VA Power Dissipation STANDARDS Safety (Listed) Telcordia UL 60950-1/UL 1801/CSA C22.2 No.60950-1/EN 60950-1/IEC 60950-1 NEBS Level 3 (GR-63/GR-1089) and GR-3108 Class 3 (w/o salt fog testing) Revision 4/20/2012 407 Railroad St. • Butner, NC 27509 • Phone: 919-575-6100 • Toll Free: 800-298-7466 • Fax: 919-575-6200 • www.trimminc.com Combination GMT Demarc Panel, 6 TFD Demarc, 5A/5B GMT 9275001001 GMT INPUT CONNECTION GMT OUTPUT CONNECTION REMOTE ALARM CONNECTION INPUT CONNECTION REAR VIEW ROTATED OUTPUT CONNECTION REAR SAFETY COVER 11.250 [285.8] 0.662 [16.8] 3.125 [79.4] 4.125 [104.8] 10.000 [254.0] CHASSIS GROUND CONNECTION GMT TYPE FUSE HOLDERS POWER/FUSE LED INDICATORS 2.000 [50.8] 3.000 [76.2] 3.484 [88.5] TFD TYPE FUSE HOLDERS CIRCUIT DESIGNATION CARDS 17.000 [431.8] 18.312 [465.1] 19.000 [482.6] NOTES CLEI Code: PWPYAC8RRA. Go to www.trimminc.com for a complete list of the fuses to order with this panel. Revision 4/20/2012 407 Railroad St. • Butner, NC 27509 • Phone: 919-575-6100 • Toll Free: 800-298-7466 • Fax: 919-575-6200 • www.trimminc.com

Summary of 2009 Monovalent H1N1 Influenza Vaccine Data ...

Summary of 2009 Monovalent H1N1 Influenza Vaccine Data – Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System Data through February 26, 2010 Please Note: These summaries are now being updated and posted monthly. CDC and FDA provide weekly updates on our vaccine safety monitoring activities in an effort to put the data that are publicly available through the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS; http://vaers.hhs.gov) and CDC’s website, WONDER (http://wonder.cdc.gov/vaers.html) in context. The following information summarizes adverse event reports to VAERS after the administration of 2009 H1N1 monovalent influenza vaccine (either nasal spray or shot). An adverse event is a health problem that is reported after someone gets a vaccine or medicine. Note that persons may experience adverse events shortly after vaccination which may or may not be caused by the vaccine. While VAERS is an important system for helping to find potential signs, VAERS is primarily used to detect signals that may require further investigation, but is not able to determine if an adverse event was caused by vaccination. VAERS Summary: • As of February 26, 2010, nearly 127 million doses of 2009 H1N1 vaccine had been shipped to vaccination providers in the United States, although the precise number of vaccines administered is unknown. • As of February 26, 2010, VAERS had received 10,172 adverse event reports following 2009 monovalent H1N1 vaccination. • The vast majority (93%) of adverse events reported to VAERS after receiving the 2009 monovalent H1N1 vaccine are classified as “non-serious” (e.g., soreness at the vaccine injection site). • Of the 10,172 reports, 636 (6%) were reports that were classified as “serious” health events (defined as life threatening or resulting in death, major disability, abnormal conditions at birth, hospitalization, or extension of an existing hospitalization)*.

H1N1 Vaccine Safety Risk Assessment Working Group (VSRAWG)-2

The emergence of the 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1) influenza virus in the spring of 2009 led to the development and licensing of five influenza A (H1N1) 2009 monovalent vaccines. Commensurate with the size and scope of the vaccination program, a comprehensive safety monitoring system was implemented. The National Vaccine Advisory Committee (NVAC) H1N1 Vaccine Safety Risk Assessment Working Group (VSRAWG) was established to conduct independent, rapid reviews of available data from the Federal H1N1 immunization safety monitoring program. During the 2009 influenza A (H1N1) pandemic, CDC estimated that approximately 60 million cases of 2009 H1N1 influenza disease occurred in the United States, including approximately 270,000 H1N1-related hospitalizations and about 12,270 deaths. An estimated 70-80 million persons were vaccinated with coverage levels highest in children. While the focus of the VSRAWG was on assessing vaccine safety, it is important to recognize the benefits of vaccination as ultimately policy makers, providers and the public must consider the risks of the vaccine within the context of vaccine benefits. The VSRAWG was created on October 30, 2009. After an initial in person meeting, conference call meetings were held bi-weekly until May when the vaccination program scaled down and the amount of new safety data available decreased. The VSRAWG continued to meet to review final, end of season analysis. The VSRAWG met a total of 20 times. Clinical trials were conducted which included more than 3,000 individuals. Passive surveillance was conducted by the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting Systems (VAERS). Along with VAERS, the Real Time Immunization Monitoring System (RTIMS) looked for possible ...

H1N1 vaccine clinics- Please sign in at the Volunteer Center- when ...

H1N1 vaccine clinics‐ Please sign in at the Volunteer Center‐ when you report to your shift. You will be given an assignment at that time. THANK YOU for volunteering to be a part of the H1N1 vaccination effort. Over the coming weeks, AU will be holding a series of vaccination clinics for students, employees and dependents. As we embark on this effort, we realize that our best laid plans may change as we gain experience in mass immunizations, so please be give us your feedback on how to improve our clinic flow and processes. This will truly be a learning experience for us all! If you have questions or comments or need additional information, please contact one of the following individuals: Susan McAllister‐ Associate Director of Public Safety Information and Education Chance Corbett, Associate Director of Emergency Management Dr. Fred Kam, AUMC Dr. Kimberly Braxton Lloyd, AUPCC Clinical Director Emily Mann, AUPCC Operations Director _____________________________________________________________________________________ Non‐clinical volunteer roles: • Screening area entrance‐ Greet individuals seeking vaccination, provide the screening form, direct person to a table, instruct person to complete the form. Instruct persons to read the laminated Vaccine Information Sheet (VIS) and Privacy Practice Notice available on the tables. • Screening area exit‐ Offer copy of Vaccine Information Sheet and Privacy Polity and direct person to vaccination • Runner‐ Assist wherever needed to ensure supplies are available at all stations, take administration forms to the volunteer center and ensure that the laminated copies and pens are on the tables in screening area • Traffic‐ Direct persons toward screening area and vaccination area. Collect data on participant age and status (student, employee, dependent, other) • Volunteer center‐ Assist volunteer with check in (have volunteers sign in, assist with orientation to area), alphabetize administration forms as received, serve as contact point for onsite volunteer coordinator.

BLICATIONS - World Tourism Organization UNWTO

The UNWTO World Tourism Barometer aims at providing all those involved in tourism with up-to-date statistics and adequate analysis, in a timely fashion. Issues cover short-term tourism trends, a retrospective and prospective evaluation of current tourism performance by the UNWTO Panel of Experts, and a summary of economic data relevant for tourism. The information is updated throughout the year. Available in English, French, Spanish and Russian Tourism Towards 2030 UNWTO Tourism Towards 2030 is UNWTO’s long-term outlook and assessment of future tourism trends from 2010 to 2030. It is a broad research project building on UNWTO’s on-going work in the field of long-term forecasting, initiated in the 1990s. Key outputs of the study are quantitative projections for international tourism flows up until 2030, based on data series on international tourist arrivals by subregion of destination, region of origin and mode of transport for the period 1980-2010. Available in English Key Outbound Tourism Markets in South-East Asia Asia and the Pacific is not only a major tourism destination region but also an increasingly important tourism outbound market. This study, a collaborative project between Tourism Australia (TA) and UNWTO, aims to provide an up-to-date perspective of the major tourism trends in five...

Directory of statistical services of international organisations World ...

The World Tourism Organization (UNWTO) is a specialized agency of the United Nations and the leading international organization in the field of tourism. It serves as a global forum for tourism policy issues and a practical source of tourism know-how. UNWTO plays a central and decisive role in promoting the development of responsible, sustainable and universally accessible tourism, paying particular attention to the interests of developing countries. UNWTO is based in Madrid, Spain. UNWTO Department of Statistics and Tourism Satellite Account (TSA)’s mission is to foster the development of national Systems of Tourism Statistics (STS), the international comparability of tourism statistics and the macroeconomic analysis of tourism by means of internationally agreed recommendations (International Recommendations for Tourism Statistics 2008 –IRTS 2008- and 2008 Tourism Satellite Account: Recommended Methodological Framework –TSA:RMF 2008-) and to design the required guidance, initiatives and tools for their implementation. Compilation guidance, for implementing the new IRTS 2008, and reinforcement of international comparability of basic tourism statistics data; Dissemination of TSA data and fostering of the macroeconomic analysis of tourism; Technical assistance for Member States on tourism statistics and TSA; Cooperation within the UN System. Agreement between the United Nations and the World Tourism Organization, 58th session of the UN General Assembly, October 2003 ”Article 13 Statistical services 1. The United Nations and the World Tourism Organization agree to strive for the maximum...

Santa Rosa Auto Parts and Power Industries Offer ... - Teltek

Santa Rosa Auto Parts and Power Industries Offer Customers a Single Point of Contact with Avaya IP Office Solution Challenge: Connect six company locations on one phone system using existing T-1 network and push both data and voice traffic over that network. Dramatically reduce telephony expenses for calls between branches. Receive and manage all incoming calls as if customers are calling one location. Solution: • Avaya IP Office –IP403 –Small Office Editions Santa Rosa, CA, USA — Santa Rosa location is a retail store with a walk- Auto Parts (SRAP) is headquartered in counter. in Santa Rosa, CA. The company specializes in auto parts and industrial moving parts through both retail and wholesale operations. SRAP, the original company, began serving customers in 1946. A second company – Santa Rosa Bearing Company – was created in 1951 to The company also operates a retail store in Healdsburg located roughly 18 miles north of Santa Rosa. Power Industries operates two locations – one in Santa Rosa and the other in Napa, CA. • Avaya IP Office Applications –Contact Center –Phone Management –Voice Messaging with Auto Attendant meet the needs of such businesses • Avaya 4600 Series IP Telephones second company has since changed In 2004, SRAP began looking for a • Avaya 4400 Series Digital Telephones ...

Motor Vehicle Parts Wholesaling in the UK - Aftermarket-insurance ...

Changing gear: Revenue is slowly climbing as motor vehicle production rises IBISWorld Industry Report G45.310 Motor Vehicle Parts Wholesaling in the UK July 2012 Aries Nuguid 2 About this Industry 11 Products & Services 21 Key Statistics 2 Industry Definition 12 Major Markets 21 Industry Data 2 Main Activities 13 Globalisation & Trade 21 Annual Change 2 Similar Industries 14 Business Locations 21 Key Ratios 2 Additional Resources 16 Competitive Landscape 22 Jargon & Glossary 3 Industry at a Glance 16 Market Share Concentration 16 Key Success Factors 4 Industry Performance 16 Cost Structure Benchmarks 4 Executive Summary 17 Barriers to Entry 4 Key External Drivers 5 Current Performance 7 Industry Outlook 9 Industry Life Cycle 19 Major Companies 20 Operating Conditions 20 Capital Intensity 11 Products & Markets 11 Supply Chain www.ibisworld.co.uk | 020 3008 6568 | info@ibisworld.co.uk Motor Vehicle Parts Wholesaling in the UK July 2012   2 www.ibisworld.co.uk About this Industry Industry Definition Companies in this industry wholesale a wide variety of motor vehicle parts and accessories, including tyres, spark Main Activities The primary activities of this industry are plugs, engines and batteries. Retail sales direct to the public are not included in this industry. Wholesaling motor vehicle parts The major products and services in this industry are Batteries Body parts Brakes and brake parts Electrical and electronic components Engines Gearboxes, steering wheels and all other parts Seats Tyres Similar Industries G45.200 Motor Vehicle Maintenance & Repair in the UK Companies in this industry repair motor vehicles. G45.320 Motor Vehicle Parts Sellers in the UK Companies in this industry sell motor vehicle parts directly to the public.

Are empiric antibiotics for acute exudative tonsillitis needed in ... - JMII

Background: Empiric antibiotics are frequently given for children with acute exudative tonsillitis. A few studies have investigated the causative agent of acute “exudative” tonsillitis in children to evaluate the necessity of antibiotic therapy. This study tried to explore the common causative agent of acute exudative tonsillitis among children. Methods: From April 2009 to March 2010, throat swabs were obtained and cultured for viruses and bacteria from children who visited the pediatric emergency rooms of two medical centers in central Taiwan with acute exudative tonsillitis. Demographic data and microbiological results were analyzed. Results: A total of 294 children with acute exudative tonsillitis were enrolled during the 1-year prospective study, and 173 (58.8%) of them were younger than 7 years. Group A streptococci were isolated from only three (1.0%) children, and they were all older than 6 years. A total of 143 viruses were isolated from 140 (47.6%) children. Adenovirus (18.7%) and enterovirus (16.3%) were the most common viral etiologies, followed by influenza virus (5.4%), parainfluenza virus (5.1%), herpes simplex virus Type 1 (2.7%), and respiratory syncytial virus (0.3%). Group A streptococcus only contributed to a minimal portion of acute exudative tonsillitis. Conclusion: Routine or immediate antibiotic therapy for acute exudative tonsillitis in children is not necessary. Copyright ª 2011, Taiwan Society of Microbiology. Published by Elsevier Taiwan LLC. All rights reserved. * Corresponding author. Department of Pediatrics, Taichung Veterans General Hospital, No. 160, Section 3, Chung-Kang Road, Taichung 40705, Taiwan, ROC. E-mail address: pychen@vghtc.gov.tw (P.-Y. Chen). 1684-1182/$36 Copyright ª 2011, Taiwan Society of Microbiology. Published by Elsevier Taiwan LLC. All rights reserved. doi:10.1016/j.jmii.2010.08.009

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