If kids can’t socialize, who should parents blame? Simple: They should blame themselves. This is the argument advanced in It’s Complicated: The Social Lives of Networked Teens, by Microsoft researcher Danah Boyd. Boyd
It’s true. As a teenager in the early ’80s I could roam pretty widely with my friends, as long as we were back by dark. Over the next three decades, the media began delivering a metronomic diet of horrifying but rare child-abduction stories, and parents shortened the leash on their kids. Politicians warned of incipient waves of youth wilding and superpredators (neither of which emerged). Municipalities crafted anti-loitering laws and curfews to keep young people from congregating alone. New neighborhoods had fewer public spaces. Crime rates plummeted, but moral panic soared. Meanwhile, increased competition to get into college meant well-off parents began heavily scheduling their kids’ after-school lives.
Dear Rackspace Customer — We have recently corrected a potential vulnerability that may have allowed external access to some of your end-user's credentials. To be safe, we've reset the passwords for the mailboxes identified below. Please log in to your Admin Control Panel to change the password and to allow access to your user once again. Please note that your admin credentials were not at risk.
The notification originated from mailtrust.com, a service acquired by Rackspace in October 2007, and was confirmed by Rackspace support.
Yes this was sent out by the Email and Apps Department. We understand that it was not a normal means of communication but generating a ticket would of taken longer. Due to the security issue involved on this issue emails was the quickest way to reach our administrators to address this issue. A ticket will be created shortly documenting this issue in your ticket history.
"It doesn't much signify whom one marries for one is sure to find out next morning it was someone else." -- Rogers