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The Tarot Lady Unplugged is my very best life advice based on the common concerns my clients bring through my door.  No tarot – simply common sense  (and compassionate) solutions to issues. The “world is going to hell in a hand basket” talk has probably been going on since the beginning of time.  All you have to do is turn on your news, and soon, you’ll feel like Chicken Little too, waiting for the sky to fall. It doesn’t matter if the station you choose is liberal or conservative – they all preach doom and gloom. In my work, I have dealt with a lot of people who are convinced things are only getting worse…and they long for the “good old days”, when times were “simpler”. So is the world getting worse?  Are we destined for a terrible future straight out of Soylent Green? Now look at all the good things that have happened just in our lifetime: technology has made life better, we’re living longer than ever, we have more awareness on environmental issues,  there is progress on human rights (we still have a long way to go but I’d rather live now than back in the early 1900’s when I couldn’t even vote), and more women and minorities are stepping into roles of power. Microsoft's top lawyer says the fallout of the NSA spying scandal is "getting worse," and carries grim implications for US tech companies. The Chinese government is also rumored to be considering a ban on IBM servers as well, due to security issues. If the US government does not work to clear up the rules around how it intercepts data both at home and abroad, how deeply its spy agencies penetrate tech from its domestic companies, and how it accesses overseas data held by American companies, then there's a real danger that US companies could suffer, Smith implied.
Microsoft's point seems to be that even if a company has the best security practices in the world, that won't help it if its equipment has been compromised by a spy agency, or if it's ordered by a secret court to hand over data and not tell anyone about it. While an edge firewall can do an excellent job of protecting the network perimeter, it can’t help with attacks on the inside, after a breach occurs. Highly efficient general-purpose virtualisation platform is easy to use and hybrid cloud-ready. In today's business world, user expectations for application performance are incredibly high.


AFPThe next time your throat is as dry as a bone and the Sun is beating down, take a glass of clean, cool water.
Vital and appreciated as that water is, it will be even more precious to those who will follow you. By the end of this century, billions are likely to be gripped by water stress and the stuff of life could be an unseen driver of conflict. So say hydrologists who forecast that on present trends, freshwater faces a double crunch -- from a population explosion, which will drive up demand for food and energy, and the impact of climate change.
Already today, around 768 million people do not have access to a safe, reliable source of water and 2.5 billion do not have decent sanitation. By then, global demand for water is likely to increase by a whopping 55 percent, according to the United Nations' newly published World Water Development Report. More than 40 percent of the planet's population will be living in areas of "severe" water stress, many of them in the broad swathe of land that runs along north Africa, the Middle East and western South Asia. Yet these scenarios do not take into account changes in rainfall or snowfall or glacier shrinkage caused by global warming. As a very general rule, wet countries will get wetter and dry countries will get drier, accentuating risk of flood or drought, climate scientists warn.
Rows over water between nations tend to be resolved without bloodshed, often using international fora, says Richard Connor, who headed the UN water report.
However, "you can talk about conflict in which water is the root cause, albeit usually hidden," he told AFP.
Failing a slowdown in population growth or a swift solution to global warming, the main answers for addressing the water crunch lie in efficiency.
In some countries of the Middle East, between 15 and 60 percent of water disappears through leaks or evaporation even before the consumer turns the tap.


Building desalination plants on coasts in dry regions may sound tempting, "but their water can cost up to 30 times more than ordinary water," notes Jimenez-Cisneros. Efficiency options include smarter irrigation, crops that are less thirsty or drought-resilient, power stations that do not extract vast amounts of water for cooling, and consumer participation, such as flushing toilets with "grey" water, meaning used bath or shower water. If you dig around, you’ll find plenty of evidence that the “good old days” were not so good or simple.
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China banned Microsoft's Windows 8 operating system from a recent public sector procurement contract. Since the NSA revelations occurred, networking giant Cisco has seen quarter-on-quarter declines in its business in China, for example. In recent years, the Tigris, Euphrates and Nile have all been the grounds for verbal sparring over who has the right to build dams, withhold or extract "blue gold" to the possible detriment of people downstream. Two weeks later, a report by the Middle Kingdom's state-backed media quoted Chinese analysts and academics warning of the dangers of using Windows 8.
Virtualization company VMware has a different view: one of its top executives argued yesterday that "the concerns around data privacy will massively accelerate public cloud," because big tech companies have the resources to properly secure data.



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