Prime minister Hun Sen lights candles and incense at narrow bridge where hundreds of festival-goers were trampled to death.
The UK’s ISPs were wary about the idea, the burden it could place on them and how effective it would actually be.
Who knew that the Paperwork Reduction Act could prevent government agencies from launching social media apps on their websites, but the worry was sufficient to prompt the Obama administration to clarify the matter. No need to fear the PRA, declared White House Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs administrator Cass Sunstein in a memo published on Wednesday.
“Agencies and members of the public have asked whether uses of social media and Web-based interactive technologies are information collections subject to the PRA,” Sunstein noted. “Although certain uses of such media and technologies unquestionably count as information collections, many do not.” The advisory was released as a slew of federal departments are disclosing plans to make their websites more accessible and useful.
McAfee executive Mike Carpenter hasn’t had much downtime at work since Jan. 12, when Web-search giant Google said its computers were hacked in China. “I’ve been in meetings from morning till night without breaks” since the news broke, says Carpenter, senior vice-president for McAfee’s public sector business. “There’s been tremendous interest” in the company’s software, designed to protect computers from malware and security breaches.