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Wednesday, March 4, 2015

The Disturbing Facebook Trend of Stolen Kids Photos

By Jennifer O'Neill

Lindsey Paris was excited when she saw a new “like” pop up on the Facebook page that she’d set up for her blog Red Head Baby Mama. But the feeling quickly turned into shock after the Atlanta mother clicked on the name of the woman who’d given the thumbs up to a photo of Paris’ then 18-month-old son. The stranger had made the toddler’s image her homepage photo and was presenting Paris’ son as her own child. “I flew into a mother lion rage, then I burst into tears,” Paris tells Yahoo Parenting, of the 2012 incident that still has her on edge. “She was pretending that he was her own and commenting on when was he going to start teething. Her friends were saying that they loved his hair. She was treating him as her own and that was the most petrifying thing. I didn’t know people did this.” 
Paris soon learned all about the relatively rare but disturbing online trend of role playing with photos of other people’s children stolen from social media accounts. “It isn’t a technical crime,” she says, so the blogger did the only thing she could. Paris messaged the woman, who turned out to be a 16 year old girl in California, and the teen apologized two days after Paris’s “forcefully polite” note asking her to take the photo down. “She said she’d always wanted a red-headed son and ‘I didn’t mean to hurt you.’” 
Nashville mother Ashley B (who prefers to remain anonymous) suffered a similar experience, typically referred to as “digital kidnapping” or “virtual kidnapping” this past summer when the hobbyist photographer clicked on the Facebook update that a photo she’d taken of one of her daughters, aged 3 and 6, had been shared by someone unfamiliar. “It took me to the page of a man in China,” Ashley tells Yahoo Parenting. “The page was in Chinese and I couldn’t read any of it but I saw that he had a few thousand followers and he had shared my picture. I started scrolling and noticed he had lot of pictures of little girls. I was so scared and shocked. I mean, that share linked back to my personal page so anybody could have clicked on it to see where I lived.” Ashley immediately deleted the post, went into her privacy settings and locked them down. Until then, she admits, “I knew privacy settings were not locked down as much as they could be, but I wasn’t really concerned about it.” 
But with tens of thousands of Instagram and Twitter posts hashtagged #BabyRP, for Baby Role Play, and #KidRP, Paris’s and Ashley’s stories aren’t isolated incidents. More than 1,000 people signed the 2014 petition calling for Instagram to “Put an end to the baby and child role play accounts.” And it seems that no image, or child, is off limits. Earlier this month, Texas father Caleb Kaminer shared the story of his daughter’s picture being stolen off of a social media site he’d started as a community page for families with children who have Dysphagia, a condition marked by difficulty swallowing. 

Paris and Ashley, for instance, now use a privacy app KidsLink to share photos with only the friends and family whom they’ve approved to view the images and who also belong to their network in the app. “Only the people you’ve chosen can see it,” KidsLink “Chief mom officer” Titania Jordan tells Yahoo Parenting of the tool. “There’s no second wave of sharing that you’re not aware of, no strangers searching your images, no stalking.” Subscribers can also post photos to Facebook or Instagram from the app, which wipes each image clean of any location or linking metadata that would allow someone to show up in the photographer’s backyard. “It’s better to be safe than sorry,” Jordan says. “This is a happy medium between going dark and putting it all out there.”  

Tuesday, January 27, 2015

Real Friendship Story

This picture is not like what you are expecting…!

In 1967, this picture ranked as the best picture of the year and was named as “the life kiss”, this picture shows two electricians were working on testing one of the electrical pole, the first one called Champion and other one called Simpson, while they were on the top of the electrical pole and during their routine test on the electrical conduit, the electrician Champion got an electrical shock of 4000 volts which caused his heart to stop beating anymore (notice: the electric chair used for the purpose of execution turns out only 2000 volts ), as you can observe on the picture that the safety belt prevented him from dropping to the ground, his friend Simpson saw him and dashed quickly toward his friend with no fear from the electricity, as he held him and placed his mouth over his mouth and gave him a deep breaths through his mouth to perform mouth-to-mouth resuscitation to revive his lungs with air, as he couldn't do the C.P.R to his friend because he was stuck on the pole, so it was very difficult to conduct C.P.R, and suddenly the beats started coming out dimly from Champion's heart, then Simpson unfastened the safely belt and carried him on his shoulder and got him to the ground, then he called the other laborers to help him and conduct the C.P.R, his eyes started blinking little by little, then they took him to the incentive care in the hospital, then Champion returned to the life again, and all this was because of his faithful friend.

Best Salutation to the Real Friends. 

Monday, March 24, 2014

When Should You Buy Your Child a Smartphone?

In every child’s life there are certain indelible rites of passage. Her first bike. Her first baseball mitt or roller skates or guitar. Her first car.
Yet none of these is more fraught with uncertainty, dread, and potential bankruptcy for you than her first mobile phone. OK, maybe the car; it’s hard to wrap your phone around a tree or get arrested for texting under the influence. But the hazards your kids will be facing on the information superhighway are just as real as those they’ll encounter on the road, if not quite as lethal.
You may also end up spending more for your kid’s data plan than you do on her first car. According to Scratch Wireless, a provider of inexpensive mobiles for teens, parents fork out an average of nearly $10,500 for one child’s phone service between the ages of 12 and 22. In a word, ouch!
A survey by AT&T reveals that the average child receives her first cell phone a smidge past her 12th birthday—and a third of those are smartphones. When should you give your child her first phone? How should you do it? What can you do to minimize the cost and/or pain? Is there any way of getting out of it? The answer to that last question is probably not. Here are the answers to the others.
Training wheels
Nothing says “consumerism gone wild” like the sight of 9-year-olds carrying iPhones. Yet, in the more affluent parts of the country, fourth-graders can be seen carrying digital hand-me-downs from their parents, who reflexively upgrade to the latest Apple or Android handset and think nothing of passing a massively powerful handheld computer to the little squibs.

That’s like putting a Porsche Carrera in the hands of a student driver, says Caroline Jones Knorr, parenting editor for Common Sense Media.
“I think parents often put too much technology in the hands of kids before they’re able to fully understand the consequences of using it,” she says. “And then the kids treat these things as status symbols, instead of tools for communicating with their parents.”
So give younger kids a dumb phone. A simplified feature phone that lets you talk to them and get their location is more than enough for most pre-tweens. Like training wheels on a bike, dumb phones are an excellent way to teach kids how to communicate through technology.
We gave our daughter a Firefly Mobile phone when she was 8. It had two big buttons on it—one dialed Mom, and the other called Dad—plus a third for emergencies. We could control not only whom she called, but also who was allowed to call her. It was cute and colorful, and she lost it within a week.
You can still get a Firefly Mobile Glowphone for $50, then add a pay-as-you-go service plan. A better idea? FiLIP makes a kid-friendly wristwatch that functions as both a location finder and a very basic phone (really). The $200 rubber-coated device is designed for tykes as young as 4. (Look for a review of it coming soon to Modern Family.)
If you do decide to hand your old smartphone to your youngins, be sure to use the phone’s settings to turn off features you don’t want them to access, Knorr suggests. She adds that it’s also a good idea to teach your children how to make a phone call. Because, left literally to their own devices, most kids never would. They need to learn that sometimes the best way to resolve conflicts is to get on the horn and chat about them.
I remember teaching my kids to say hello when the phone rings, goodbye before they hang up, and to leave their numbers when they reach voice mail. I can’t remember my parents ever teaching me these things. It appears to be a lost art.
Smart phones, smarter parents
So what is the right age to get your kids a smartphone?

I’ve asked a lot of people this question lately, and the consensus seems to be middle school. That’s when mobile phones become a necessity—often more for the parents than for the kids. Kids’ schools are farther away, they often have after-school activities, and it’s nice to be able to call or text to say you’ll be late picking them up from soccer practice.
You can get away with a dumb phone here, too, and endure the unending wrath of your teen. (“You’re ruining my life—I hate you!”) Or you can succumb to their smartphone desires and deal with excessive texting, sexting, Snapchatting, cyberbullying, video game addiction, and all the other things that turn parents’ hair gray.
Seattle family therapist Jo Langford says you shouldn’t buy your teen a mobile phone—you should buy her two mobile phones. One is the smartphone she wants, the other is a cheap feature phone. Then you hand her a contract that lays out the rules if she wants to keep the smartphone—like, for example, Mom or Dad must have all the passwords to the device and may check it at any time. (Langford offers detailed sample guidelines on his site.) If she blows it, she gets the dumb phone for a while. That gives her the basic safety features you want, without all the digital goodies she craves.
Or you can get a smartphone with parentalcontrols built in. Kajeet sells a line of smartphones that let you set time limits, filter websites, and block numbers. You can also bring your old hand-me-down Android or iPhone handsets and sign up for Kajeet Wireless service (provided via the Sprint network) for $5 to $50 a month.
This is your phone on crack
Buying the phone is only half the battle. Now you need to keep your kids from bankrupting you with overage charges. Nobody wants to drop 10 large just so the kids can watch YouTube on their phones all night long.

A prepaid calling card may be cheaper over the long haul than adding your text-crazed teens to your family plan. When they run out of minutes, SMS messages, or data, they’re done—end of story. Or you can opt for a smartphone from Scratch Wireless or Republic Wireless, which use available WiFi connections to place calls for free. If you’re not near a hotspot, then you can purchase minutes from a traditional cell carrier.
You also need to protect your investment in modern communications before your progeny lose it, sit on it, or drop it in the toilet.  
Hey, no one ever said having kids was cheap or easy. That goes double for managing their digital lives. Think of it as your own rite of passage. 

Saturday, March 1, 2014

Miss. Man, Declared Dead, Wakes Up in Body Bag at Funeral Home

A Mississippi man woke up in a body bag as funeral home workers prepared to embalm him, ABC affiliate WAPT reported.
Walter Williams, 78, of Lexington, Miss., appeared to have died at his home Wednesday night. The coroner came to the house and pronounced him dead at 9 p.m.
"I stood there and watched them put him in a body bag and zipped it up," Williams' nephew, Eddie Hester, told WAPT.
Williams was taken to Porter and Sons Funeral Home. They were getting ready to embalm him, and that's when he started kicking inside the body bag.
"He was not dead, long story short," funeral home manager Byron Porter told WAPT. He said this was the first time he'd ever seen anything like it.

"My cousin called me and said, 'Not yet,' and I said, 'What you mean not yet?' He said, 'Daddy still here,'" Hester said.
Williams was rushed to a nearby hospital. Holmes County coroner Dexter Howard said it's possible that Williams' pacemaker shut down and then started up again.
"It was a miraculous moment," said Howard, who is an elected official and not a medical doctor. "Never in my life have I seen anything like it."

Howard, who has held the post of chief coroner since 2002 and was deputy coroner before that, said he visited Williams in the hospital Thursday night.
"His daughters were there and he was talking a little, but he's still weak," he said.
Williams' family members say they're happy he's alive.
"I don't know how long he's going to be here, but I know he's back right now," Hester told WAPT. "That's all that matters."
By Katie Moisse

Inside The White House (Movie Theater)

 President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama wear 3-D glasses while watching Super Bowl 43, Arizona Cardinals vs. Pittsburgh Steelers, at a Super Bowl Party in the family theater of the White House. Guests included family, friends, staff members and bipartisan members of Congress, 2/1/09. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)

First Lady Michelle Obama greets White House associates in the White House theater. The associates watched Slumdog Millionaire as appreciation for their donated time and help.(Official White House Photo by Samantha Appleton) 
 President Barack Obama hosts a screening for a documentary on the National Parks directed by Ken Burns and written and co-produced by Dayton Duncan in the Family Theater at the White House, Thursday, Sept. 17, 2009. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)
 President Barack Obama delivers remarks before a screening of "The Pacific" in the Family Theater of the White House, March 11, 2010. Tom Hanks and Steven Spielberg, the two executive producers of "The Pacific", sit in the front row. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)
 President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama greet Tuskeegee Airmen in the East Garden Room of the White House prior to a screening of the film, 'Red Tails' in the Family Theater, Jan. 13, 2012. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)
 May 25, 2012 "The President was welcoming service members and their families to a screening of 'Men in Black 3' in the White House Family Theater. The movie was being presented in 3D, so the President jokingly asked them to try on their 3D glasses while he was speaking to them." (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)
 President Barack Obama delivers remarks prior to a screening of "Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom" in the White House Family Theater, Nov. 7, 2013. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)
President Barack Obama talks with Rachel Robinson before the '42' movie screening with Robinson family members, cast, and crew in the Family Theater at the White House, April 2, 2013. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

Portrait from Separate Pieces

San Francisco based artist Jason Mecier created this portrait of Steve Jobs made out of 20lbs of E-Waste..

His upcycled artwork took over 40 hours to make and is comprised of assorted broken Macintosh keyboards, one I-Pod, one I-Book, headphones, floppy discs, mice, batteries, memory sticks, broken circuit boards and other Apple products.

Tuesday, January 28, 2014

No One is Born Racist

No one is born racist, racism is a learned behavior, think about it, if you raised on treating everyone the same and never look or focus at the a person's skin, you will see all the people in the world equal, the picture of the black man and the white baby becoming a friends caught my eyes and hold my attention, as I was affected why originally we was born clean and kind from inside through the inspiration that God grant it to us, and then the human nature came to change this innocent nature from good to bad.

the white baby's mother look like if she cant stand the black man that is seating in front of her, that's why she turned herself to avoid looking and facing the man. 

as you can also observe the harmony between the black baby and the white baby, they are very happy for the new friendship that they made, they look very cute, clean and pure. 

Therefore no one ever is born Racist, it's a despicable and completely taught phenomenon.