Sunday, March 31, 2013

People about yourself, how do you think the wrong things?

Main problem written by : How do people believe false things about themselves?

So I past roommate of mine was one of the most disgusting people I’ve meet- He would constantly talk about other people behind their backs, say things that everyone thought was mean and hurtful, etc., yet he says “he’s the nicest guy you’ll ever meet” How do people self-delude themselves about stuff like this?

It will be everything about How do people believe false things about themselves? that you will will have to clear up situations their selves. Maybe this can help in lots of ways, may create everything significantly better. Dreaming everything about How do people believe false things about themselves? could be a solution in the foreseeable future.

Optimum solution:

Answer by Hope is certainty (Ross)

We have our own imaginations to make up what we want. That’s freewill.

Anyone can justify anything as positive for himself. Eventually we find that if what we believe doesn’t fit with God’s truth, it doesn’t bring happiness.

“Alone we can do so little; together we can do so much.”

Helen Keller

Answer by Narathzul Arantheal

People can do it because self-deception is an evolved trait that was selected in people because it was beneficial to your survival in the environment in which we evolved. I’m sure how you can see having positive misconceptions about yourself could be helpful.

It’s damnable but it was selected for evolution and now we’re stuck with it.

Answer by The Chook.

Slam the boogeeeeeeeeeeeee

Answer by Johnny Reb

If I had met him, he probably would be the nicest guy I ever met.

Answer by Michael

We live in a society that has accepted the false

teachings of a “Christian” religion that blames us

and we feel that guilt subconsciously.

It comes out in actions and statements of which

we are not even aware. It is so common to

accuse each other that it we do it as a matter of


Answer by Azad

He is taking affirmative opinion knowing that nice people won’t turn him down. Since you have not expressed any objection to his stament, he can consider it your “yes” and feel good about him.

Be sure better?

Add your special answer inside a comments!

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New UMD Cybersecurity Center Aims at Public-Private Partnerships

Image simply by New UMD Cybersecurity Center Aims at Public-Private Partnerships

Stresses ‘More-than-Tech’ Solutions for Government and Private Sectors

COLLEGE PARK, Md. – The University of Maryland is launching a new cybersecurity initiative that aims to stimulate public-private partnerships and address national vulnerabilities, including those facing industry. The idea is to help connect the dots in the region’s burgeoning federal and private cyber sector.

The focal point of the initiative, the new Maryland Cybersecurity Center (MC²), will adopt a holistic approach to cybersecurity education, research and technology development, stressing comprehensive, interdisciplinary solutions.

MC² will bring together experts from engineering and computer science with colleagues from across campus in fields such as information sciences, business, public policy, social sciences and economics to develop new educational and research programs. It will also draw on the university’s technology commercialization resources.

"The nation’s information systems have outgrown our ability to assure their security, and no one institution or sector can undertake a task of this magnitude alone," said Nariman Farvardin, interim president of the University of Maryland, provost and senior vice president for academic affairs. "As one of the nation’s top research universities, and with our strategic location, we are perfectly positioned to provide the education, expertise and collaboration that will help advance national and regional cybersecurity efforts."

The university’s proximity to the nation’s capital and close interactions with key federal agencies make College Park a unique place for cybersecurity education, research and technology development. Maryland leads the nation in information technology jobs, while more than half of the nation’s internet traffic passes through the Washington, D.C. metropolitan area.


The MC² initiative will build on growing national and state commitments to address critical vulnerabilities of U.S. information systems.

"Cybersecurity is one of the biggest threats facing our nation, but also one of the greatest opportunities for Maryland universities, businesses and federal labs to work collectively and strengthen our national defense and economic security," said Gov. Martin O’Malley, whose CyberMaryland plan envisions the state as the epicenter of work in the field. "This bold initiative will complement the work of CyberMaryland, and I look to it as a national model for developing a response to the threat of cyber disruptions."

Sen. Barbara A. Mikulski, chairwoman of the U.S. Senate’s Commerce, Justice and Science Subcommittee and a member of the Cyber Security Task Force agreed.

"The University of Maryland initiative is so important in our war against cyber terrorists, cyber thugs and cyber thieves," Sen. Mikulski said. "Maryland is the global epicenter for cyber security, and the University of Maryland will play a key role in training the cyber warriors of tomorrow. The center will bring new economy jobs to Maryland and help keep America safe."


MC² will draw on extensive cybersecurity research already underway at the university, including wireless and network security, cryptography, secure programming, mechanisms for ensuring citizens’ privacy in social networks, cyber supply chain research, attacker behavioral analysis, cybersecurity policy and economics, multimedia forensics, among other areas.

The research will have applications in the commercial world, as well as in nation security. The center’s work will have special relevance for health care IT, where privacy is vital; as well as the utility, telecommunications and banking sectors, which are particularly vulnerable to electronic disruptions. MC² researchers also will focus on helping manufacturers assure the integrity of software and hardware components they buy from suppliers.

University of Maryland students will participate in the center’s research, which will help prepare them for employment in the field. Additional graduate and undergraduate educational programs that emphasize unique, hands-on experience in cybersecurity systems will augment current courses.

"While there’s a shortage of qualified workers in a rapidly growing field like this, the most acute need is for graduates with advanced degrees and very high skill sets," Farvardin said. "We’re particularly well equipped to help meet this need."

Initially, MC² will be led jointly by Chairman of the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Patrick O’Shea and Chairman of the Department of Computer Science Larry Davis. A national search is underway to hire a permanent director.


The university is beginning to line up private sector research partners to work with the center, including

"The University of Maryland is a highly valued academic partner in this critical area of cybersecurity innovation and research," said Ted Campbell, Lockheed Martin vice president of advanced concepts. "Their initiative will play an important role in the national cyber effort, which will benefit greatly from industry, academia and government collaboration."

"With this new center, we and the university will enjoy a new platform for cyber innovation" added Larry Cox, Science Applications International Corporation senior vice president and business unit general manager. "By linking our efforts, we can strategically support key initiatives of importance – not only to our organizations, but to the nation. Areas such as cyber supply chain research, accredited testing and evaluation, cloud computing security, and cyber defense education and training."

Additionally, MC² will work with small businesses, drawing on the university’s extensive programs for technology development and commercialization, including the Maryland Technology Enterprise Institute and the Office of Technology Commercialization, to help bring new technologies to the marketplace and bring new economic growth to the region.

The Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development has also pledged its cooperation. "This initiative adds a great cyber asset to the state," said Adam Suri, director of cybersecurity and the Office of Innovative Technologies for the Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development. "Public-private-academic partnerships will further CyberMaryland, and we look forward to working closely with university on this project."

For more information about the new University of Maryland Cybersecurity Center, visit


Neil Tickner

University of Maryland Communications


Ted Knight

Maryland Cybersecurity Center Communications


People about yourself, how do you think the wrong things?

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