Lost Camera Found After Two Years at Sea Photos Intact near

sexta-feira, 21 março 2014 159 Views 0 Comments
Lost Camera Found After Two Years at Sea Photos Intact near

Two years ago, Paul Burgoyne was sailing to his summer home in Tahsis, near Vancouver, when his boat struck some rocks and sank.

Though Burgoyne was able to swim to shore, where he was attended to by the Coast Guard, many of his possessions—including a digital camera full of priceless family photos—were lost.

According to an ABC News report, last month two students were diving near Vancouver Island’s west coast when they camera across an unexpected object: a digital camera. It had clearly been there for quite some time, so much so that “lots of animals [were] growing on it,” according to Isabelle M. Cote, a professor who was supervising the students. The photos turned out to be quite precious to the family, as many of them were taken while Burgoyne was spreading his mother’s ashes back in 2012. “We were surprised but really appreciate the people who went to that extent to find me and return our photos,” Burgoyne said. “That was very kind.” The position at a large company that protects against such breaches is known as a chief information security officer. Experts say these jobs are becoming increasingly difficult to fill.

Little-known just a decade ago, CISOs today are worth their weight in gold now and hard to keep. Perhaps more surprising, the position is still not universal at large corporations, but it should be, said Geoff Webb, senior director of strategy at NetIQ in Houston.

“It’s not window dressing. It’s critical. You need someone who can go into the board room and tell them they’ve got to spend money on security and make them listen. It’s not a popular conversation,” he said.

Too often, companies only hired a CISO after they’ve experienced damaging breaches.

JPMorgan didn’t have a CISO when it was breached earlier this year. Neither did Target when it was hit in 2013. Or Heartland Payment Systems in 2009 or TJX in 2007.
Two years ago, Paul Burgoyne was sailing to his summer home in Tahsis, near Vancouver, when his boat struck some rocks and sank.

Though Burgoyne was able to swim to shore, where he was attended to by the Coast Guard, many of his possessions—including a digital camera full of priceless family photos—were lost.
According to an ABC News report, last month two students were diving near Vancouver Island’s west coast when they camera across an unexpected object: a digital camera. It had clearly been there for quite some time, so much so that “lots of animals [were] growing on it,” according to Isabelle M. Cote, a professor who was supervising the students. The photos turned out to be quite precious to the family, as many of them were taken while Burgoyne was spreading his mother’s ashes back in 2012. “We were surprised but really appreciate the people who went to that extent to find me and return our photos,” Burgoyne said. “That was very kind.”
Sony only hired its first CISO in 2011, after it was hit with a massive breach of the PlayStation Network, its online system that connects PlayStation video game consoles.

That was Philip Reitinger, previously the Department of Homeland Security’s deputy undersecretary for the National Protection and Programs Directorate.

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