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Friday, July 19, 2013 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
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We regret to announce the passing of
Mr Gary Griffith,
Funeral takes place at St. Crispin's Anglican Church,
Alberto Street Woodbrook
Friday 19th July 2013 at 9:30 AM c0718106
CAIRO---Egypt s military has
issued a stern warning against
violence, a day ahead of
potentially massive protests
called for by supporters of the
country s ousted Islamist
The military statement
issued yesterday said that
"whoever resorts to violence
and deviates from peacefulness
in Friday s (today) rallies will
put his life in danger."
The Muslim Brotherhood,
from which ousted President
Mohammed Morsi hails, con-
tinues to demand his reinstate-
ment, two weeks after he was
toppled by the military follow-
ing massive protests.
The Brotherhood is calling
for a massive rally today, which
they ve titled "Breaking the
Anti-Morsi protesters also
have called for protests today.
Some protests since Morsi s
overthrow have turned violent.
About 60 people have been
killed in clashes with security
and local residents that erupted
out of the demonstrations. (AP)
Egypt military warns
against violent protests
Supporters of Egypt's ousted President
Mohammed Morsi check women at
sand barriers recently set up for women
to enter where protesters have
installed their camp at Nasr City in
Cairo, Egypt, yesterday. Pro-Morsi
protesters continued their sit-in in front
of the Rabaah al-Adawiya mosque in
Cairo for the third week. AP PHOTO
NEW YORK --- Authorities in the United
Kingdom have banned a Coca-Cola television
ad because they say it can mislead viewers
about how easy it is to burn off the calories
in a Coke.
The ad in question, which is also shown in
the US, shows a variety of activities like dog
walking, dancing and laughing that it says
would burn off the 139 calories in a single
serving of the soft drink.
But the Advertising Standards Authority,
which regulates advertising in the UK, says
the ad doesn t make clear enough that all of
the activities need to be done in combination
in order to burn 139 calories.
It noted that some viewers who complained
thought only one of the activities was need-
ed.Coca-Cola representatives did not imme-
diately return a request for comment. (AP)
UK officials ban
ASPEN --- The National Security Agency is
implementing new security measures because
of the disclosures by former NSA-systems-ana-
lyst-turned-fugitive Edward Snowden, a top
defence official said yesterday.
Deputy defence secretary Ashton Carter said
systems administrators like Snowden must now
work with a colleague when accessing sensitive,
compartmented intelligence --- the kind Snowden
leaked to the media. The information revealed
that the agency was gathering millions of US
phone records and intercepting some US Internet
"This was a failure to defend our own net-
works," Carter said.
"In an effort for those in the intelligence com-
munity to be able to share with each other, there
was an enormous amount of information con-
centrated in once place. That s a mistake," he
told attendees at the Aspen Security Forum in
"The loading of everything onto a server creates
NSA chief, Gen Keith Alexander, has explained
that Snowden accessed much of the information
on a single internal site designed to share infor-
Carter said they are working to limit that access,
as well as implementing a "two-man rule" every-
where systems administrators have "elevated"
clearance access to sensitive information.
He said they are also looking at how to better
monitor individuals with access to that kind of
information and suggested the Pentagon might
monitor intelligence workers just as it monitors
staff at nuclear installations.
"When it comes to nuclear weapons, you watch
people s behaviour in a special way. We don t let
people all by themselves do anything," he said.
"There is always some aberrant individual and
you ve got to recognise that."
Meanwhile, Carter said the Pentagon is also
close to launching a 4,000-person cybersquad
of both offensive and defensive teams. He said
the teams will both protect defence department
systems and launch cyberattacks against enemy
NSA starts new
After Snowden fiasco
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