The Lifestyle article in summary is talking on the value of empowerment in a relationship. Independence and autonomy in a connection is necessary for a healthier extensive-time period partnership. Both of those associates shouldn’t experience the continual will need to be with a single an additional in order to sense comprehensive and protected. Alternatively, they must be cozy and protected with on their own. A wholesome and empowered partnership features two people who are jointly because their dynamic is sturdy, inspiring, and collaborative—this fosters emotions of fulfillment. But the marriage itself shouldn’t be your only resource of fulfillment. If this occurs, the romantic relationship may possibly change poisonous and harmful. Every single partner must be functioning toward currently being satisfied with them selves, initially and foremost. The much healthier you are, mentally and emotionally, the much more possible these wholesome features will translate about to your partnership. Interaction, collaboration and respectable expression of your feelings and thoughts occur from the confidence and security you have within just on your own.
Empowerment in a marriage is fundamentally when a couple stand potent with each other in being aware of who they are and what they equally bring to the table. There is an equivalent stability of ability and affect on 1 yet another. They inspire just one one more to be better human beings every single working day. You want to be very pleased of your associate and appreciate and accept their wonderful properties and features. An additional significant component is the two associates should be in a position to reciprocate to the exact same amount, what it is they drive in their associates. Definitely knowing and knowing oneself is these an vital critical to a effective partnership. Elite Connections opinions state that communication issues have led to big challenges in their earlier relationships, which is what direct to their breakup.
The surer you are of yourself, the additional this will translate above to your romance which encourages a much more truthful, offering, and near relationship, centered on very good interaction.
Read through the article….
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- PALESTINE DAILY: Iraq war over, US troops coming home, Obama says APBy BEN FELLER – AP White House Correspondent | AP – 3 hrs ago 25 3 Email Print Related Content FILE – In this Nov. 30, 2010 file photo, members of 1st Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division, based at Fort Stewart, Ga., walk toward a C-17 aircraft at Sather Air Base in Baghdad as they begin their journey home after a year in Baghdad, Iraq. President Barack Obama on Friday Oct. 21, 2011 declared an end to the Iraq war, one of the longest and most divisive conflicts in U.S. history, announcing that all American troops would be withdrawn from the country by year’s end.(AP Photo/Maya Alleruzzo, File) FILE – In this Nov. 30, 2010 file photo, members of 1st Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division, … President Barack Obama speaks in the briefing room of the White House in Washington, Friday, Oct. 21, 2011, where he declared an end to the Iraq war, one of the longest and most divisive conflicts in U.S. history, announcing that all U.S. troops would be withdrawn from the country by year’s end. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci) President Barack Obama speaks in the briefing room of the White House in Washington, … U.S. slideshows Exotic animal survivors held at zoo 3 photos – Thu, Oct 20, 2011 Alexa Meade photos imitate paintings 16 photos – 8 hrs ago News Corp. protests 8 photos – 12 hrs ago See latest photos » WASHINGTON (AP) — America’s long and deeply unpopular war in Iraq will be over by year’s end and all U.S. troops “”will definitely be home for the holidays,” President Barack Obama declared Friday. Stretching more than eight years, the war cost the United States heavily: More than 4,400 members of the military have been killed, and more than 32,000 have been wounded. The final exit date was sealed after months of intensive talks between Washington and Baghdad failed to reach agreement on conditions for leaving several thousand U.S. troops in Iraq as a training force. The U.S. also had been interested in keeping a small force to help the Iraqis deal with possible Iranian meddling. The task now is to speed the pullout of the remaining U.S. forces, nearly 40,000 in number. Staying behind in Iraq, where bombings and other violence still occur, will be some 150-200 U.S. military troops as part of embassy security, the defense attaché’s office and the office of security cooperation. That’s common practice but still a danger to American forces. Obama, an opponent of the war since before he took office, nevertheless praised the efforts of U.S. troops in Iraq. He said American soldiers would leave “with their heads held high, proud of their success.” For Obama, Friday’s announcement capped a remarkable two days of national security successes, though there’s no indication how much they will matter to re-election voters more concerned with economic woes at home. On Thursday, the president heralded the death of Libyan dictator Moammar Gadhafi and a day later the end to one of the most divisive conflicts in U.S. history. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have cost the U.S. more than $1.3 trillion. Obama did not declare victory. He did speak, though, about the string of wins on his watch — none bigger than the killing of Osama bin Laden, the al-Qaida leader behind the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks. The Afghanistan war still rages, but there, too, Obama has moved to end the combat mission by the end of 2014. This was, in essence, the third time Obama had pronounced an end to the war, allowing him to remind the nation he had opposed it all along — a stance that helped his White House bid in 2008. Shortly after taking office, Obama declared in February 2009 that the combat mission in Iraq would end by Aug. 31, 2010. And when that milestone arrived, he said it was “time to turn the page” on Iraq and put the focus back on building up the United States. On Friday, he said: “After nearly nine years, America’s war in Iraq will be over.” The U.S.-led invasion of Iraq was launched in March of 2003 after reports, later discredited, that the country was developing weapons of mass destruction. By early April, American Marines were helping Iraqis pull down a statue of Saddam Hussein in Baghdad. Saddam was captured in December of that year and executed in 2006, but the war dragged on. The ending was set in motion before Obama took office. In 2008, President George W. Bush approved a deal calling for all U.S. forces to withdraw by Dec. 31, 2011. At issue was whether that deal would be renegotiated to keep thousands of U.S. forces in Iraq. The Obama administration and Iraqi government spent months debating whether the United States would keep troops to maintain a training force, to provide added stability in a country where spectacular attacks still occur, and to serve as a hedge against Iran. Throughout the talks, Iraqi leaders refused to give U.S. troops immunity from prosecution in Iraqi courts, and the Americans refused to stay without that guarantee. Obama never mentioned that issue on Friday. He said that after speaking with Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, both were in agreement on how to move forward. Obama said the two nations will now deal with each other in the normal fashion of sovereign countries and will keep open the idea of how the United States might help train and equip Iraqi forces. “Over the next two months, our troops in Iraq, tens of thousands of them, will pack up their gear and board convoys for the journey home,” Obama said. “The last American soldier will cross the border out of Iraq with their heads held high, proud of their success, and knowing the American people stand united in our support for our troops.” The Associated Press first reported last week that the United States would not keep troops in Iraq past the year-end withdrawal deadline, except for some soldiers attached to the U.S. Embassy. “Both countries achieved their goals,” said Iraqi government spokesman, Ali al-Moussawi. “Iraq wanted full sovereignty while the United States wanted its soldiers back home, and both goals are achieved.” In addition to remaining military forces, Denis McDonough, White House deputy national security adviser, said the U.S. will have 4,000 to 5,000 contractors to provide security for American diplomats. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said the United States will now “turn our full attention to pursuing a long-term strategic partnership with Iraq based on mutual interests and mutual respect.” He said the goal is to establish a relationship with Iraq similar to other countries in the region. “Iraq is a sovereign nation that must determine how to secure its own future,” Panetta said. Obama’s announcement was applauded by congressional Democrats, including Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, who called it “the right decision at the right time.” Republicans were more skeptical. Many praised the gains made in Iraq and gave Obama at least partial credit but expressed concern that getting troops out would bring that progress into question. Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said he feared that “all we have worked for, fought for and sacrificed for is very much in jeopardy by today’s announcement. I hope I am wrong and the president is right, but I fear this decision has set in motion events that will come back to haunt our country.” GOP presidential hopeful Mitt Romney accused Obama of an “astonishing failure” to secure an orderly transition in Iraq, and said, “The unavoidable question is whether this decision is the result of a naked political calculation or simply sheer ineptitude in negotiations with the Iraqi government.” The U.S. said repeatedly this year it would entertain an offer from the Iraqis to have a small force stay behind, and the Iraqis said they would like American military help. But as the year wore on and the number of American troops that Washington was suggesting could stay behind dropped, it became increasingly clear that a U.S. troop presence was not a sure thing. The issue of legal protection for the Americans was the deal-breaker. But administration officials said they feel confident that Iraqi security forces are well prepared to take the lead in their country. McDonough said that one assessment after another of the preparedness of Iraqi forces concluded that “these guys are ready; these guys are capable; these guys are proven; importantly, they’re proven because they’ve been tested in a lot of the kinds of threats that they’re going to see going forward.” The president used the war statement to once again turn attention back to the economy, the domestic concern that is expected to determine whether he wins re-election. “After a decade of war,” he said, “the nation that we need to build and the nation that we will build is our own.” __ Associated Press writers Sameer N. Yacoub in Baghdad and Jim Kuhnhenn, Erica Werner and Lolita C. Baldor in Washington contributed to this story. @yahoonews on Twitter, become a fan on Facebook Editors’ Picks A riot police officer tries to extinguish the fire of a petrol bomb on another officer during riots with anti-austerity demonstrators in Athens’ Syntagma (Constitution) squareslideshow Petrol bomb attack on Greek police Hannibal Gaddafislideshow Gadhafi family on the run FILE – In this Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2009 file photo, Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi gestures with a green cane as he takes his seat behind bulletproof glass for a military parade in Green Square, Tripoli, Libya. Libyan special forces stormed a two-day-old protest encampment in the country’s second largest city of Benghazi, clearing the area early Saturday, Feb. 19, 2011, said witnesses, as a human rights group estimate scores of people have died in the harsh crackdown on days of demonstrations. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis, File)slideshow Libyan dictator Gadhafi killed Libyans celebrate Moammar Gadhafi’s death in front of the Libyan Embassy in Amman, Jordan, Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011. Moammar Gadhafi, who ruled Libya with a dictatorial grip for 42 years until he was ousted by his own people in an uprising that turned into a bloody civil war, was killed Thursday when revolutionary forces overwhelmed his hometown, Sirte, the last major bastion of resistance two months after his regime fell. (AP Photo/Mohammad Hannon)slideshow Libyans celebrate Gadhafi’s death 1slideshow Captain Scott’s lost photographs Detective Rick Lee talks to a pedestrian in Zuccotti Park in New York, Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011. Lee is gaining Internet fame for his un-stereotypical appearance. Online blog posts make tongue-in-cheek references to him as the “Hipster Cop.” His look includes cardigans, professorial-style glasses and side-swept hair. The plainclothes officer has been doing community affairs work at the protest. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)slideshow Occupy Wall Street’s hipster cop Explore Related Content 1 – 4 of 12 Iraq troop withdrawal bitter sweet for Spokane womanPlay Video Iraq troop withdrawal bitter sweet for … President Barack Obama concludes his remarks in the briefing room of the White House in Washington, Friday, Oct. 21, 2011, where he declared an end to the Iraq war, one of the longest and most … President Barack Obama concludes his … Panetta Hopeful of Iraqi Deal on US … Panetta hopeful of striking deal with Iraq to keep US troops there as trainers … Full Story »Panetta Hopeful of Iraqi Deal on US Troops ABC News (RSS) Obama: ‘Our troops in Iraq will definitely be home for the holidays’Play Video Obama: ‘Our troops in Iraq will definitely … Top Stories » TV: Saudi crown prince dies abroad after illness Iraq war over, US troops coming home, Obama says Gadhafi put on display in shopping center freezer Murdoch takes on shareholders at annual meeting Clinton visiting Tajikistan, Uzbekistan Thai PM says floods may last for 6 more weeks Cain tweaks 9-9-9 tax plan to allow exemptions Most Popular Some stores freezing out Ben & Jerry’s new flavor Obama announces total Iraq troop withdrawal For $1 billion, one dictator Steve Jobs predicted Obama would be a one-term president Gadhafi was looks-conscious until the end Qadhafi death blunts GOP’s critique Today on Yahoo! 1 – 4 of 41 Christina Aguilera’s alarming attire Christina Aguilera’s alarming attire Some stores shun new Ben & Jerry’s flavor Some stores shun new Ben & Jerry’s flavor Gadhafi’s last act of vanity revealed Gadhafi’s last act of vanity revealed Saudi crown prince dies after illness Saudi crown prince dies after illness All Comments Shared On Facebook My Comments Zubaida • Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia • Show location? HelpComment Guidelines your avatar Please Enter a Comment Manage Updates Your updates will be shared through Yahoo! Updates based on your preferences. Start sharing your updates on Yahoo! to Twitter based on your preferences. Add Twitter Your update will be shared to Facebook based on your Facebook preferences. 465 comments Popular Now Newest Oldest Most Replied pynaetlb 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 pynaetlb 8 seconds ago Report Abuse Hurray!! Iran wins. You libs can be real proud of yourselves. You put an anti-American Muslim loving a$$hole in office and he’s made the deaths of thousands of American soldiers meaningless. When Iran takes over Iraq and starts giving the world a whole new set of big problems, it’s all on you and… More Reply frederick 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 frederick • Cape Girardeau, United States • 36 seconds ago Report Abuse Looks to me like we have dealt with plenty of terrorists recently… how about doing something about the domestic terrorists that are silently wrecking our country from within by renting our politicians? Reply Barney Fyfe 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 Barney Fyfe • Dallas, United States • 37 seconds ago Report Abuse Thank you, about time! Reply Reegan 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 Reegan • Waite Park, United States • 57 seconds ago Report Abuse I have a feeling we are gearing up for Yemen or Iran or Uganda or Syria…. It never really ends.. Reply Think 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 Think about a minute ago Report Abuse It’s all political deception. The withdrawn troops will be replaced by private U.S, security contractors which will cost us some major dollars. Obama’s administration is largely fascist, not socialist. A socialist supports government ownership of a service(in this case the military), a fascist… More Reply concerned citizen 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 concerned citizen about a minute ago Report Abuse this is simply a political stunt to win votes. Obozo is desperate so he would rather give Iraq to Iran than lose an election Reply Mary 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 Mary • Tampa, United States • about a minute ago Report Abuse The most important issue Americans don’t face now: The $75 trillion worth of derivatives that the Federal Reserve wants YOU to backstop. Go ahead, google “Bank of America $75 trillion derivatives Federal Reserve” and just read what comes up. Bloomberg, Huffington Post, but hasn’t hit mainstream… More Reply warningsign 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 warningsign • Cobleskill, United States • 2 minutes ago Report Abuse I wish this announcement was completely true. But the article states that 4000 to 5000 “contractors” will still be in Iraq to provide “security” to American diplomats. Huh??? 4000 to 5000??? Along with predator drones, mercentary contractors are one of the new ways our country conducts warfare… More Reply concerned citizen 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 concerned citizen 2 minutes ago Report Abuse yahoo, why do I need to post my location? Are you big brother? copy and past guys, screw giving up your location Reply bruce 0Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 bruce 2 minutes ago Report Abuse Sen. Lindsey Graham please take your fat arss over there and keep watch if it’s what you want maybe take a couple of you children with you. Reply OHIGAN 1Thumbs UpThumbs Down0 OHIGAN 2 minutes ago Report Abuse Awesome! Halliburton is giving us permission to withdraw from Iraq. I guess they need a few months to rest and resupply for when we invade Iran. BTW
- EdgeSecure’s Paul Puey: “Digital Security Will Take Place on the Edges” Security is one of the hottest topics in today’s ever-evolving digital world. A steady flow of debate continues to take place at tech forums worldwide on topics like encryption, passwords, two-factor authentication, hardware wallets and the like. As cryptocurrencies and the tools being used to manage them take shape, questions loom about the most efficacious ways to protect both user assets and privacy. One individual who is at the epicenter of this active space is Paul Puey. He is co-founder and CEO of EdgeSecure, a blockchain-inspired, decentralized, open-source, zero-knowledge, global information security solution platform. Airbitz, his signature enterprise was birthed in 2013 as a bitcoin wallet provider and merchant directory. Today, he’s orchestrating a rebrand of this wallet, now called EdgeSecure. In an interview with Bitcoin Magazine, Puey talks about the tricky balance between new security and privacy measures being introduced and user experience. He also explores an emerging theme called “securing the edges” that forms the basis of his current work BM: What sort of problems are you attempting to solve these days? PP: The aspect of cryptocurrency we initially wanted to address revolved around how to effectively use secure keys. That was the impetus behind our decision to build a feature rich, functionally rich wallet at Airbitz over the years. We feel like this has really differentiated us in the whole area of key management. BM: How does your concept of EdgeSecure fit in here? PP: Our goal has been to broaden Airbitz by turning our key management standard into a platform for other apps. Even before we rebranded, we were already using the term Edge Security to examine how to come up with a solution that’s different from enterprise security. We view our approach as fundamentally different in the sense that we’re not trying to make a router or server more secure. Rather, our aim is to take data and secure it before it ever hits a device. In short, we are able to secure data before it goes out onto a network or server. People and their devices are what we are trying to secure. That’s where the term Edge comes from — before a user’s data ends up on their device, goes out to a network, goes onto a server — the encryption of that data happens first, as we say, “on the edges.” BM: But what about server networks? PP: We still believe that server security is important. But the visibility and encryption of that data all happens first before the data gets saved, broadcast and sent out on the network or gets onto a server. The concept of making data private and secure to the point where only the user can access it “on the edges” has never been an area of focus for cybersecurity companies. BM: So, in a nutshell, how does all of this actually work? PP: It works through a combination of technologies we’ve had for decades but have never been packaged the way we are seeking to. The technology that we’ve developed involves encrypting data on the client side. Most of the software out there doesn’t do this. Rattle off any app that you are running on your computer or your phone, and the data you generate and create is not encrypted, let alone automatically backed up. BM: Are there other security measures you’ll be employing? PP: We’ve also added two-factor authentication, although I fundamentally hate it from a user experience point of view. Two-factor is particularly problematic and a poor approach if the second factor for authorizing access is a phone number or email address. It’s better than nothing, but it’s not what one would consider to be “good two-factor.” BM: Is there a solution to this? PP: Yes, since 2015, we’ve been employing what we call “one touch, two-factor,” where we take two-factor and make it invisible by baking it in our Airbitz app. This eliminates the need for notification by SMS or email, or via an app like Authy or Google Authenticator. BM: Can you talk a bit about password recovery? This can be a big issue with crypto users. PP: It is indeed. Think about this for a moment: If you lose your mobile phone or other type of device, in the Google Authenticator world you have just lost your access completely. So, it’s up to the service you are using to determine a recovery mechanism. What’s interesting is that some services don’t give you one. Others offer recovery via email, SMS, or other similar mechanism which then introduces the same issue. We, therefore, believe in recovery via time lock, where your account is locked for a period of time before you can reset it. BM: In the meantime, are there ways to prevent users from losing their password in the first place? PP: There is some psychology involved here. Part of our philosophy at EdgeSecure is to carefully align technology with humanity. This involves a recognition of the fact that we’re all fallible beings, that we do forget passwords. One step we employ to help people not forget passwords is to ask them to voluntarily enter it from time-to-time when they go to access their app. Our intent is to give them the opportunity to change it if they forget it at that moment. BM: How exactly does this work? PP: We have an algorithm inside of the app that has what we call a reminder “step off,” based on users actually entering it. This “step off” is how frequently we remind you based on how many times you’ve actually entered the password in the past. Obviously, you can get into the app with a pin, thumbprint and now facial ID. But if you lose that device, the password is the only way to get back on. BM: This seems like an idea that other tech solution providers will likely want to pick up on. PP: No doubt. We fashion ourselves as the world’s only password recovery for encrypted data. While that, in and of itself, is a patentable idea, we’ve opted to not patent, in the name of open source, open collaborative effort. BM: What sort of criticism do you hear from the crypto community? PP: One of the main ones we get is that we are not as secure as a hardware wallet. These criticisms come from people that often harbor the biggest fears of something that I have yet to see happen, namely, a person losing crypto from a device attack. Sure, you might hear of publications espousing theoretical exploits. But I haven’t seen evidence of a mass exploit with cryptocurrency taken on a device with encrypted data. Yet there are millions, if not billions, of dollars being poured into solutions for that problem. BM: Aren’t hardware wallets a great resource then for those who have these concerns? PP: They can be. But it’s important to keep in mind that with hardware wallets, the attack vector isn’t someone getting into it digitally over the internet. Rather, the attack vector is the individual user. I can’t count the number of people who say to me after purchasing a hardware wallet, “Now, I’m secure!” I then ask them, what did you do with the backup information? Often they’ll say, “I put it on Google Drive.” My response: “You did what? That’s the worst thing you could possibly do with the private key.” BM: Finally, what are your thoughts regarding security vulnerabilities among centralized exchanges? PP: It’s a big concern, no doubt. Coinbase is obviously the most recognizable example in the crypto world, but I don’t think that their model can survive long term. I’d describe them as a $15 billion piñata for hackers. Yes, they haven’t been hacked and I believe a combination of luck and skill has prevented that from occurring. BM: So do you believe that it’s just a matter of time before a serious hack occurs? PP: Let me say this. One of the hardest aspects of centralized security is that it doesn’t scale. In other words, the bigger you get, the harder it is for you to secure. And as the pot becomes bigger, you have to hire and entrust more and more people inside the company. So it takes just one bad apple with access and there goes a lot of user money. BM: Where do you see this security space headed? PP: In the next 3–5 years, we should actually see a trend where users will seek out what I call Edge-secured apps, where people can control their own data. These encryption and Edge solutions will be invisible to those using the app, which will go a long way toward enhancing user experience along with security and privacy. This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine. from My Bitconnect Journey https://bitcoinmagazine.com/articles/edgesecures-paul-puey-digital-security-will-take-place-edges/ via Bitcoin News https://s3.amazonaws.com/fs.bitcoinmagazine.com/img/images/Puey_Interview.width-800.jpg REGISTER HERE: http://bit.ly/goN4bcc
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