Gone phishing: CSU email hacking on the rise
CSU is repeatedly being aimed at by phishers who are trying to attain student and faculties’ email addresses and passwords. Once they hack into your account they abuse it to send out endless amounts of spam emails.
Phishing, which is a form of hacking, fools users and recipients into releasing personal information such as credit card numbers, account names, and social security numbers. Phishers can break into name brand places and trusted retailers convincing more than 5 percent of users to give away personal information.
These computer gurus make the emails very enticing by posting things such as “CSU is requesting your password verification” and may even sometimes request your bank account passwords.
Police department moves into its new headquarters
Renovations are well under way for the new CSU campus police department, which moved to a new high-tech facility in April located at 1840 Chester Ave.
The facility is ADA compliant for public access, and the front of the building is equipped with an elevator giving better access to the disabled.
New additions allow for secured private access for authorized personnel and administrative offices in a central location, adjoining individual work areas for sergeants, a work area for patrol administrative duties and patrol meetings and a secured room for patrol equipment.
The new facility has an updated and integrated communications center and improved radio system and CCTV (closed circuit television) to help citizen-police communication.
"Live Well Be Well" Panel Discusses Financial Stress
Cleveland-Marshall Colege of Law Holds Panel Discussion to Provide Students with Insight on how to Deal with Both the Financial and Academic Stresses that Accompany Law School
Live Well Be Well, a motto Cleveland- Marshall Law School wants to promote to law students. Two years ago, the Cleveland Metropolitan Bar Association formed a Mental Health Task Force to help students deal with stress while in school and prepare for a career in law. Starting in January, three panel sessions have been presented to conclude with the April Live Well Be Well Fair. Monday Feb. 28 was the last panel session titled Law School Finance and Debt Management. “This was the best [turn out] so far,” said Valissa Turner, manager of Student Affairs, “the second session had about 10 and around 20 came the first one.” The spacious Moot Court Room was scattered with law students munching on pizza listening to the panelist discuss debt and finance management.