No exhibition games and for some teams no action at all for 10 months has made for a sloppy start to the NHL season. It’s plenty entertaining with all the odd-man rushes and goals, even if the hockey resembles junior or college games more than the pros. Teams have shuffled their lineups more early because of injuries and protocols. That has led to less continuity and more mistakes and penalties all over the ice. But goaltenders have also stepped up and shaken off the rust quicker to keep from every game being an offensive explosion.
16SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » Three financial services trade organizations had mixed reactions to an executive order, signed by President Trump last week, that calls for a massive review of cybersecurity efforts in government agencies, requires agencies to use one set of cybersecurity risk-management standards and holds agency heads accountable for protecting data. Within the next 90 days, heads of executive departments and agencies must provide risk-management reports — some of which may be classified — to Homeland Security and the Office of Management and Budget detailing how they manage cyber-risks, what changes they plan to make, and what cybersecurity risks they’re willing to accept.According to the order, agencies must also adopt the National Institute of Standards and Technology’s Framework for Improving Critical Infrastructure Cybersecurity, first issued in 2014, to manage cybersecurity risk.“The executive branch has for too long accepted antiquated and difficult–to-defend IT,” the order said.
“We are all a work in progress, and we walk for those who aren’t here anymore,” said Stento-Debrino. The walk raised $366,000 before they’ve even counted what was raised on Sunday. Karla Stento-Debrino has walked previously and is a three-year stroke survivor. Stento-Debrino said the biggest message from today’s walk is, “you just have to keep positive because you are not alone.” BINGHAMTON (WBNG) – On Sunday, for the first time, the Southern Tier Heart Walk was held virtually. “I had to learn how to walk and talk and pretty much learn how to do everything all over again, and I have learned how to do that. But I am still a work in progress.” “It was fun but a little different,” said participant, Karla Stento-Debrino. Stento-Debrino said she wasn’t going to let the coronavirus stop her from helping a cause that has impacted her everyday life. Amy Skiba, is the director of the Southern Tier Heart Walk and she said the event went as well as they could have hoped. “We had almost 900 people respond to the Facebook event page, so we were super happy with the turnout,” said Skiba. “It’s very rare you find someone who hasn’t been affected by this, so I think that is why we have such wonderful support.” A pandemic or a little rain couldn’t prevent Stento-Debrino and all the other participants from supporting a good cause. “Like” Jacob Seus on Facebook and “Follow” him on Twitter.