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The book, The Joy of Cybersex, argued that the World Wide Web was a godsend for this reason. Say: ‘Sure, honey, but I’d actually rather be a rocket scientist, okay? Think about it for a few minutes, fix yourself a drink, and succumb to the unknown.The author of The Joy of Cybersex, Deborah Levine, had spent several years counseling college undergraduates at the Columbia University Health Education program. Like earlier safe-sex activists, Levine used bullet-point lists to introduce the sites her readers should know and to teach them the language that they would need to thrive on them.On Thursday, the company issued a statement claiming Canadian Tire Master Card accounts are unaffected by the shutdown.“There is no credit card information, including credit card transaction history, contained anywhere on the website, which is the only website on which we have suspended customer sign-in capability for registered users,” wrote Susan O’Brien, the company’s vice president of marketing and corporate affairs.“To be clear, no credit card information is stored on the loyalty database,” she added.The company pinned a similar message on its Twitter page, which read:“We’ve suspended the sign-in option for registered users on We’re working on it.” Rob Howes, a cyber security consultant and vice president with Code Eye Solutions, spoke generally about retail breaches and said consumers could potentially hear more in the future.“Over a course of time, the breach …
"Bill Gates called his book 'The Road Ahead' maybe I should have called mine 'The Lay Ahead'" (Dan Theman) I bought this book becasue I've dabbled in the cyber-dating thing and i thought it would be fun to see what an "expert" had to say.More tips to help protect a deceased person’s identify can also be found on the Identity Theft Center website; please type “deceased” in the search box.WATCH ABOVE: One of Canada’s largest in-store and online retailers has acknowledged it suffered a security breach forcing it to prevent customers from checking their points and credit card accounts. Five days after it suspended customer login access to its retail website, which allows consumers to track their loyalty accounts, Canadian Tire Corporation admits customer information may have been stolen.“We believe an unknown third party may have obtained your log-in information, including your email address and password information, from a prominent third-party website breach and used this information to gain access to your account,” an email received by a customer, and shared with Global News, on Friday said.“Information you entered on your profile, along with basic transactional information relating to your loyalty account, may have been accessed.” WATCH: As of Friday afternoon, loyal Canadian Tire couldn’t access the company’s website after the company said it prevented access because of unusual activity. Our recommendations on how to create a secure password are found on our website.”Canadian Tire communications manager Stephanie Nadalin previously told Global News company staff became aware of “unusual web traffic” on the store’s website, expands as organizations investigate internally into their systems they find out, ‘Oh wow, this was a lot bigger than we originally thought’ and then they have to communicate that internally to regulators and to the consumer,” he said.“If their information has been breached, the organization should be on the hook for monitoring their credit for three to five years.
But this will play itself out over the next weeks (and months).”A Canadian Tire customer named Hugh first alerted Global News to problems on the site saying he wanted to check his balance.
Some records also include findings from interviews conducted by background investigators.