ISO/IEC 27001 is an information security standard, part of the ISO/IEC 27000 family of standards, of which the last version was published in 2013, with a few minor updates since then. It is published by the International Organization for Standardization and the International Electrotechnical Commission under the joint ISO and IEC subcommittee, ISO/IEC JTC 1/SC 27. ISO/IEC 27001 specifies a management system, intended to bring information security under management control and gives specific requirements. Organizations that meet the requirements may be certified by an accredited certification body following successful completion of an audit. Most organizations have a number of information security controls. However, without an information security management system, controls tend to be somewhat disorganized and disjointed, having been implemented as point solutions to specific situations or as a matter of convention. Security controls in operation address certain aspects of IT or data security specifically.
Moreover, business continuity planning and physical security may be managed quite independently of IT or information security while Human Resources practices may make little reference to the need to define and assign information security roles and responsibilities throughout the organization. ISO/IEC 27001 requires that management: Systematically examine the organization's information security risks, taking account of the threats and impacts. Note that ISO/IEC 27001 is designed to cover much more than just IT. What controls will be tested as part of certification to ISO/IEC 27001 is dependent on the certification auditor; this can include any controls that the organisation has deemed to be within the scope of the ISMS and this testing can be to any depth or extent as assessed by the auditor as needed to test that the control has been implemented and is operating effectively. Management determines the scope of the ISMS for certification purposes and may limit it to, say, a single business unit or location.
The ISO/IEC 27001 certificate does not mean the remainder of the organization, outside the scoped area, has an adequate approach to information security management. Other standards in the ISO/IEC 27000 family of standards provide additional guidance on certain aspects of designing and operating an ISMS, for example on information security risk management; the 2002 version of BS 7799-2 introduced the Plan-Do-Check-Act cycle aligning it with quality standards such as ISO 9000. 27001:2005 applied this to all the processes in ISMS. Plan Establish the policy, the ISMS objectives and procedures related to risk management and the improvement of information security to provide results in line with the global policies and objectives of the organization. Do Implement and exploit the ISMS policy, controls and procedures. Check Assess and, if applicable, measure the performances of the processes against the policy and practical experience and report results to management for review. Act Undertake corrective and preventive actions, on the basis of the results of the ISMS internal audit and management review, or other relevant information to continually improve the said system.
All references to PDCA were removed in ISO/IEC 27001:2013. Its use in the context of ISO/IEC 27001 is no longer mandatory. BS 7799 was a standard published by BSI Group in 1995, it was written by the United Kingdom Government's Department of Trade and Industry, consisted of several parts. The first part, containing the best practices for information security management, was revised in 1998. In 2000. ISO/IEC 17799 was revised in June 2005 and incorporated in the ISO 27000 series of standards as ISO/IEC 27002 in July 2007; the second part of BS7799 was first published by BSI in 1999, known as BS 7799 Part 2, titled "Information Security Management Systems - Specification with guidance for use." BS 7799-2 focused on how to implement an Information security management system, referring to the information security management structure and controls identified in BS 7799-2. This became ISO/IEC 27001:2005. BS 7799 Part 2 was adopted by ISO as ISO/IEC 27001 in November 2005. BS 7799 Part 3 was published in 2005, covering risk management.
It aligns with ISO/IEC 27001:2005. Little reference or use is made to any of the BS standards in connection with ISO/IEC 27001. An ISMS may be certified compliant with ISO/IEC 27001 by a number of Accredited Registrars worldwide. Certification against any of the recognized national variants of ISO/IEC 27001 by an accredited certification body is functionally equivalent to certification against ISO/IEC 27001 itself. In some countries, the bodies that verify conformity of management systems to specified standards are called "certification bodies", while in others they are referred to as "registration bodies", "assessment and
St. John's Northwestern Military Academy was founded in 1884 as St. John's Military Academy in Delafield, Wisconsin, by Rev. Sidney T. Smythe as a private, college preparatory and leadership development school. In 1995, St. John's Military Academy merged with Northwestern Military and Naval Academy in Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, to become St. John's Northwestern Military Academy on the Delafield campus. SJNMA is principally a boarding school for boys and girls in grades 7–12, but has an active day program; the Academy offers several summer programs including an adventure camp, summer school and English as a Second Language courses. St. John's campus consists of a collection of historic buildings, many with towers and battlements in a style that suggests a Medieval castle, with most of them arranged in a U around the drill field; the school's oldest surviving building is the 1857 rectory of St. John Chrysostom Church, a small Picturesque-style house, repurposed in 1884 as the academy's first dormitory and dining hall.
Next is the odd Shingle style Memorial Hall, designed by John A. Moller with its two caps and built in 1893 as a recreational building/gymnasium. Next among the surviving buildings is the Dr. Sidney Thomas Smythe house, designed by John A. Moller and built in 1901, an unusual agglomeration of Shingle style and Classical Revival styles. Smythe, the founder of the school, lived here, calling the house "Rosslyn." Knight Hall classroom building was added in 1902. Next was DeKoven Hall, designed in Collegiate Gothic style by Thomas Van Alyea and built in 1906, a four story barracks/administration building with octagonal towers at the corners and battlements topping the walls; the dining hall and barracks Welles Hall was added in 1906, designed by Van Alyea in a style similar to DeKoven Hall, but with a large square clock tower. The Beacon is a fieldstone monument built in 1923, it holds displays quotes from St. John's founder. Victory Memorial Chapel was built from 1921 to 1926, modeled by Van Alyea on the chapel at West Point, clad in lannonstone.
In 1927 the school added the two-story Hazelwood Hall designed by Van Alyea, housing barracks and classrooms, it was expanded with Scott Johnston Hall in 1930, with a corner turret. Smythe Hall was added in 1929, a classroom designed by Van Alyea in a "castle" style like the previous buildings. In 1977 these historic campus buildings were listed on the National Register of Historic Places for the complementary design of many of them and since the school is the oldest military academy in Wisconsin. Daniel Gerber was the president of Gerber Baby Foods. Lt. Gen. Edward A. Craig U. S. Marine Corps officer who commanded combat units during the Korean War. Spencer Tracy was a two-time Academy Award–winning actor. George Kennan was the U. S. Ambassador to the USSR and Yugoslavia, he helped develop the Marshall Plan for reconstruction of Europe after World War II. George Wilson was an NFL end with the Chicago Bears, he coached the Detroit Lions to the NFL Championship Game, 1957 NFL Championship before becoming the first coach of the Miami Dolphins.
Carl Thomsen was former C. E. O. of Texas Instruments. Daniel Rostenkowski was an Illinois Democratic leader in the U. S. House of Representatives. Curtis Roosevelt, the eldest grandson of President Franklin D. Roosevelt, was a statesman who served as a delegate representing the United States to the United Nations. Jayapataka Swami is a Hare Krishna guru. Albert Graf was the founder of Guidant Corp. Martin Torrijos was the President of Panama. Official website
Graham Peter Hall known as GP Hall is an English musician and improviser. A guitarist fusing and mixing both traditional and avant-garde styles, he is known for having invented the musical genre known as'Industrial Sound Sculptures'. Hall's music draws on classical, jazz, flamenco and blues styles as well as free music, electronic noise and "found" instrumentation, he uses slide and fingerpicking techniques but plays his guitars with various found implements such as crocodile clips, palette knives, velcro strips, an antique psaltery bow, wind-up toy cars and others in order to create a variety of different sounds and attacks. Hall uses a variety of treatments and electronic effects pedals to further process his guitar output, sometimes incorporates radio broadcasts into his ensemble sound; some of Hall's techniques resemble those of avant-garde guitarists Fred Frith and Keith Rowe who play guitar with found implements, experiment with sound-sourcing and textural manipulation, incorporate radio broadcasts into their work.
However, Hall's approach is less orientated towards free jazz and the formal avant-garde and tends to be more melodic, serving a tune or the background setting of a melody. Unlike Rowe, who plays or manipulates his guitar with the instrument lying flat on a table, Hall performs using the standard playing position, although like Frith he has been known to lay his guitar down flat. Hall refers to one of his main playing approaches as "Industrial Sound-Sculpture"; this involves creating a detailed and layered impressionistic sound piece by layering and/or looping guitar sounds and signals created by a variety of standard and non-standard methods. The sound-sculptures can be melodic, amelodic or both. Although his electric and electronic playing gains the most attention at concerts, Hall is known for his particular virtuosity as an acoustic guitarist, he is an expert flamenco guitarist, an accomplished classical-style player. He plays a customised Shergold six-string bass guitar featuring a half-fretted, half-fretless fretboard.
Hall has been known to dabble in playing other instruments such as double bass, soprano saxophone and varied percussion for the sake of their timbral qualities. More he has taken up singing. Raised in the East End of London, Hall was schooled in classical and jazz playing and went on to develop his skills as a guitarist in the British blues boom of the late 1960s; as a teenager, he played in the Odd Lot Band and set up the Odd Lot Club as a venue for their music, which in turn attracted more established bands and players for concerts. As he became better known, Hall went on to play at more celebrated London venues including The Roundhouse, the Middle Earth club and the 100 Club, he supported the likes of Deep Purple, The Hollies, Chris Farlowe and played on stage with original American blues heroes John Lee Hooker and Sonny Boy Williamson. In the early 1970s Hall toured Europe as guitarist for Casey The Governors. Hall's musical approaches began to broaden in the early 1970s, he spent some time living with Romani musicians and subsequently became involved in more avant-garde work, writing and performing at the British East/West Centre in London.
He became the musical director for the multi-media performance art group Welfare State International. In 1972, Hall was commissioned by the South Hill Park Arts Centre in Bracknell to write The Estates - a "large and complex" musical piece intended to depict the breakdown of established communities to make way for the New Town of Bracknell; the piece was scored for a large ensemble centred on guitar, clarinet, hammer dulcimer, assorted percussions and two specially prepared piano frames. The Estates was recorded and released on album by Prototype Records in 1972. An hour long, the recording was subsequently edited down to twenty-five minutes, a version was released twenty-five years on the Mar Del Plata album in 1997. Video footage exists but has not been commercially released. In 1975, Prototype Records released another album of Hall's work. At around this time, Hall's promising career was cut short by personal trauma, he describes it as having been "traumatised by a situation of events beyond my control...
I was in the wrong place at the wrong time and the experience left me mentally and spiritually bankrupt. As the trauma took hold, it took my confidence and self worth." He was driven to alcohol and to what he describes as "other escape mechanisms that took me to places I didn't want to go." Hall spent a fifteen-year period in material decline. He suffered from depression and became homeless and destitute on several occasions until joining a recovery programme. During the 1980s he began to "communicate back into the real world via my music... at first it was a real hard slog. But as if to compensate, I had extraordinary insights. I am sober today and lead a ordinary life and I value that. I could not perform my music in any other way other than with a clear head, because it requires so much concentration, it was a
Tallinna JK or TJK is a defunct Estonian football club, based in Tallinn. The club was founded in 1921 and re-established in 2002. Wismari Staadion is their home stadium. On 4 January 2008 SK Legion Tallinn merged into Tallinna JK Legion. Following the appointment of Hungarian Franz Woggenhuber as coach in 1922, Tallinna Jalgpalliklubi became the first football club in Estonia to have a foreign coach. Estonian Championship: 1926, 1928 Estonian Cup: 1939, 1940 Eduard Ellman-Eelma – the former Estonia international footballer Dmitri Kruglov – Estonia international Konstantin Vassiljev – Estonia international Tarmo Kink – Estonia international
Jasper Waalkens is a Dutch footballer who plays as a winger for DOVO on loan from SV Spakenburg in the Dutch Tweede Divisie. Waalkens started his career with Avanti'31. At young age he was scouted by both FC Den Bosch and Willem II; because of the commuting distance he made the choice for FC Den Bosch. A few years Willem II was interested again to sign him; this time he made the choice for the PSV Eindhoven youth academy. In his first under-19 year he won the price for the best player in the competition. Although PSV wanted to give him a chance in the reserve squad, Waalkens signed a two-year deal with Willem II. August 9, 2009 he made his professional debut in the awaymatch against FC Utrecht. In the summer 2017, Waalkens joined SV Spakenburg, he was loaned out to DOVO for the 2019-20 season. NEC Eerste Divisie: 2014–15
Aperto ’93 is the title of an exhibition of contemporary art conceived by Helena Kontova and Giancarlo Politi, organized by Helena Kontova for the XLV edition of the Venice Biennale, directed by Achille Bonito Oliva in 1993. It reprised and expanded the concept of the exhibition Aperto, a new section in the Biennale for young artists ideated by Bonito Oliva and Harald Szeemann in 1980; the show, entitled “Emergency/Emergenze,” signified a shift in the history of exhibition making. Instead of proposing a vision developed by a sole curator – or curatorial team – Aperto ’93 proposed a rhizomic or cellular model. In this model different points of view related to the emerging scene influenced by the process of globalization, underlined the necessity of coexistence and cohabitation and furthermore a fragmentation of the way to think and criticize visual art. Kontova the editor, together with Politi, of Flash Art Italia and Flash Art International, took over the legacy of “Aperto” the section of the Venice Biennale devoted to emerging artists created in 1980 and inaugurated with a show curated by Achille Bonito Oliva and Harald Szeemann and abolished in 1997 by Jean Clair.
The curators altered the emphasis from a mere section into a "show within a show," featuring works by 120 artists including: Laura Aguilar, Matthew Barney, Henry Bond, Christine Borland, Maurizio Cattelan, John Currin, Sylvie Fleury, Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Lothar Hempel, Damien Hirst, Carsten Höller, Sean Landers, Paul McCarthy, Gabriel Orozco, Philippe Parreno, Simon Patterson, Charles Ray, Pipilotti Rist, Andres Serrano, Kiki Smith, Rudolf Stingel, Rikrit Tiravanija, Andrea Zittel, Wu Shanzhuan, Wang Youshen, Emmanuel Kane Kuei and Botala Tala. Anticipating "the curators’ era," Aperto ’93 consisted of 13 sections, each of them managed by then-emerging curators, many of whom are now internationally acclaimed, such as Francesco Bonami, Nicolas Bourriaud, Jeffrey Deitch, Matthew Slotover, Benjamin Weil and Robert Nickas; the show became a cult event of the'90s. Artforum published a review entitled "Aperto 93: The Better Biennale"; the model of Aperto ’93 is quoted by curators, it was a source of inspiration for the 2003 Venice Biennale directed by Francesco Bonami, the first Moscow Biennale, the second Johannesburg Biennale directed by Okwui Enwezor, the first and second Gwangju Biennale.
Giannattasio, Sandra. "La Biennale di Bonito Oliva annuncia a Venezia le tendenze di fine secolo". Avanti!. No. 296. P. 18. Archived from the original on 15 January 2019. Retrieved 19 February 2019."Biennale di Venezia Aperto'93 Emergenze". Flash Art. Vol. 26 no. 175. May 1993. P. 69. Bonito Oliva, Achille. Aperto'93: Emergency/Emergenza: Flash Art International, exhibition catalogue. Milan: Giancarlo Politi Editore. ISBN 8878160539. OCLC 832241900. OPAC IT\ICCU\LO1\0323441. Bonito Oliva, Achille. Punti cardinali dell'arte catalogue of the 45th Venice International Art Exhibition, Vol. I. Venice: Marsilio Editori s.p.a. ISBN 88-208-0378-X. OCLC 832241900. OPAC IT\ICCU\RAV\0225285. Di Matteo, Gabriele. "Ad Aperto novecentonovantatre si scambiarono per se stessi/The name of player playing the part". E IL TOPO magazine. No. 4. Verzotti, Giorgio. "Aperto'93 – The Better Biennale". Artforum. Vol. 32 no. 2. Pp. 104–105. Ricci, Clarissa. "La Biennale di Venezia 1993 – 2003: L’esposizione come piattaforma". Venice: Università Ca' Foscari Venezia.
Kontova, Helena. "The Better Biennale". Flash Art International. Vol. 50 no. 317.. "45th Esposizione Internazionale d'Arte: punti cardinali dell'arte", asac.labiennale.org