Reference Library – News
Friday, January 15, 2016 – 10:30am
Randy S. Reed
Randy S. Reed, 63, of Oxhorn Road, Wiscasset died unexpectedly on Jan. 12, 2016 at work in Brunswick.
He was born in Boothbay Harbor on March 4, 1952, a son of Stanley G. and Priscilla D. (Hatt) Reed. He graduated from Alvirne High School in Hudson, New Hampshire.
On October 4, 1980 he married Jeanette M. Bryer and they resided in Newcastle. Randy was employed at Pendleton s Market in Wiscasset. In 1994 they moved to Wiscasset where he was employed as a security officer at Maine Yankee. For over five years he has been the employed in the maintenance department at Walmart in Brunswick.
He enjoyed motorcycles, music, dancing, playing guitar, walking around Ocean Point, and especially spending time with friends, family and his grandson.
Randy is survived by his wife, Jeanette M. Reed of Wiscasset; one son, Jacob Reed, and his fianc e Lacy Hanna-Babineau and her kids Thomas and Hailey of Newcastle; one daughter, Amanda Kenney and her husband Derek and his grandson Timothy of Woolwich; one brother, Bradford Reed and his wife Roberta of Boothbay; one sister, Winifred Roussel and her husband Ron of Hudson, New Hampshire; many aunts, uncles, cousins, nieces and nephews.
A celebration of life will be announced at a later date. In Randy s memory, please donate to your local school s music program.
Man pleads guilty in fatal boat crash
DETROIT LAKES A man accused in a boat crash on Devils Lake in North Dakota that killed one person and injured three others has pleaded guilty in a deal with prosecutors that likely will put him behind bars for two years.
Choose an online service.
Current print subscribers
- 1 Print Subscription 
(Select this option if you are a Post-Bulletin Print Subscriber and would like to activate your online access.)
You must login to view the full content on this page.
kAm%9@>2D qFC?D[ dc[ @7 vC2?5 [email protected]?D=2F89E6C[ E9C66 [email protected]?ED @7 76=@?J C646?E 2?5 >:D56>[email protected] [email protected]:?8 F?56C E96 :?7=F6?46]k^Am [email protected]:E:6D D2J qFC?D H2D 5CF?< @? pF8] h[ a_`d[ H96? 2 [email protected] 96 H2D @A6C2E:?8 @? s6G:=D 2 [email protected] H9:=6 EC2G6=:?8 2E >@C6 E92? b_ >A9[ 2E aicd 2]>] %96 4C2D9 s6G:=D 22? 7C@> w2=DE25[ 2E:@?2= vF2C5 >6>36CD EC2:?:?8 2E r2>A vC27E@? ?62C s6G:=D 2A9 [email protected]? 2 4:EJ DEC66E[ 2E6=J C624965 2 A=62 562=]k^Am kAmQw6 [email protected] `_ WJ62CDX E@ D6CG6 EH@[ E96 D2>6 D6?E6?46 H6VC6 @776C:?8 96C6[Q ~=D@? D2:5]k^Am kAmp D6?E6?4:?8 52E6 H2D [email protected] :>>65:2E6=J D4965F=65] [email protected]:2E65 !C6DDk^Am kAmkDEC@?8mqFC8=2CJ DFDA64E 5:6D 😕 3FD:?6DD 7:C6k^DEC@?8mk^Am kAmx%t#}p%x~}p up$ p [email protected]? 2E2=:6 y@?6==6 !@==2C5 H6?E E@ E96 [email protected]:E2= (65?6D52J 27E6C?@@? ;FDE 2D [email protected]:?8D 😕 96C EC:2= H6C6 86EE:?8 F?56CH2J [email protected] E96 52J 😕 #2>D6J [email protected]?EJ s:DEC:4E [email protected]] %96 bcJ62C@=5 !@==2C5 😀 492C865 H:E9 D64@?5568C66 >FC56C 😕 E96 yF=J 562E9 @7 ~3:??2 }H2?6[ [email protected] 2D=66A 2E E96 E:>6 @7 E96 DE233:?8]k^Am kAm%96 ;F586 2D2? 92D 366? 2CC6DE65 😕 4@??64E:@? H:E9 E96 C2A6 @7 2 `_J62C@=5 8:C= 😕 qC@@F=E:A=6 492C86D :?4=F5:?8 C2A6[ [email protected] D6IF2= 2DD2F=E 282:?DE 2 49:=5 2?5 D6IF2= >:D4@?5F4E]k^Am kAmw6 H2D 2AAC696?565 @? %F6D52J 😕 $2:?E !2F= 3J E96 }*!sVD uF8:E:G6 pAAC696?D:@? %62>]k^Am kAm!@=:46 D2J E96 2==6865 4C:>6 @44FCC65 =2DE [email protected] :?D:56 2 qC@@ 😀 [email protected]:?8 3FE C6BF:C65 DFC86CJ 27E6C E96 2==6865 2DD2F=E]k^Am kAm%96 DFDA64E 2=D@ 😀
- IUB Newsroom
- IU leads $5 million collaborative grant for NSF-funded Cybersecurity Center of Excellence
IU leads $5 million collaborative grant for NSF-funded Cybersecurity Center of Excellence
- Jan. 15, 2016
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. — The security of the more than $7 billion in research funded by the National Science Foundation will be significantly bolstered, thanks to a $5 million grant to Indiana University and partner institutions to create the NSF Cybersecurity Center of Excellence. The funding will designate the IU-led Center for Trustworthy Scientific Cyberinfrastructure as a Cybersecurity Center of Excellence. The center, a three-year-old collaboration between IU, the National Center for Supercomputing Applications, the Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center and the University of Wisconsin-Madison, works to address cybersecurity challenges of NSF science.
Ensuring scientific computing remains trustworthy and uncorrupted is essential in protecting the nation s science. In its role as a Cybersecurity Center of Excellence, the CTSC will provide readily available cybersecurity services tailored to the NSF science community.
These resources will include leadership and coordination across organizations, and education and training to expand the pool of available cybersecurity expertise.
“NSF-funded cyberinfrastructure presents unique challenges for operational security personnel and impacts other important areas of research affecting society, including ocean sciences, natural hazards, engineering, biology and physics,” said Anita Nikolich, cybersecurity program director at the NSF’s advanced cyberinfrastructure division. “Organizations that host cyberinfrastructure must find the right balance of security, privacy and usability while maintaining an environment in which data are openly shared. Many research organizations lack expertise in technical and policy security and could benefit from an independent, shared security resource pool.”
The CTSC will collaborate directly with NSF-funded research organizations to address their cybersecurity challenges and provide forums for cybersecurity collaboration across organizations. For example, Jim Basney of the National Center for Supercomputing Applications will lead CTSC support activities on the topic of identity and access management for research organizations. The CTSC will also convene an annual NSF Cybersecurity Summit, led by James A. Marsteller, security officer at the Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center, to share experiences, provide training and discuss cybersecurity challenges.
“Cybersecurity is no longer solely a technical matter — it’s a critical part of any organization s risk management,” said Von Welch, director of IU’s Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research. “Addressing the risks to computational science requires a comprehensive understanding of research and the threats it faces. Many of these threats are those faced by any other organization on the Internet, but others are unique to the science community with its collaborative nature and use of high-end information technology and cyberinfrastructure.”
An example of a safeguard the CTSC will promote is software assurance, with experienced, respected names in that field such as Barton Miller, a professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison offering expertise to reduce the risks of vulnerabilities and breaches for researchers.
“Every day the news continues to document why truly excellent research in highly applied cybersecurity is a national priority,” said Brad Wheeler, IU vice president for information technology and interim dean of the IU School of Informatics and Computing. “This award adds to the many national distinctions that CACR has achieved in its 13 years as part of IU s formidable cybersecurity capabilities in education, research and operations.”
Additionally, the CTSC will collaborate with the U.S. Department of Energy s Energy Science Network, or ESnet, to develop a threat profile for open science.
“The Department of Energy and NSF enable scientific discovery in a range of domains critical to our nation’s future,” said Greg Bell, director for ESnet and division director at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. “Working together to understand cybersecurity threat models shared by these collaborations is an important step forward for the two agencies, and ESnet is delighted to be collaborating on this effort.”
- ^ IUB Newsroom (news.indiana.edu)
- ^ Center for Trustworthy Scientific Cyberinfrastructure (newsinfo.iu.edu)