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Westchester County Business Journal: "Brewster and Peekskill: Ready for revitalization"

02/19/2016

Westchester County Business Journal: "Brewster and Peekskill: Ready for revitalization"

This is one in a series of reports on smart growth development in the region. The series will culminate in a March 24 panel discussion on smart growth trends hosted by Westfair Communications and Pace University Land Use Law Center at Pace Law School.

Read more: http://westfaironline.com/77475/brewster-and-peekskill-ready-for-revitalization/

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Guardian: "Why must Apple help the FBI? Because law enforcement is not surveillance"

02/19/2016

Guardian: "Why must Apple help the FBI? Because law enforcement is not surveillance"

The FBI has been roundly criticized for using a law from 1789, the All Writs Act, to gain access to the data stored on one of the phones of the San Bernardino shooters, writes Darren Hayes, Assistant Professor and Director of Cybersecurity at Pace University’s Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems. But critics ignore what the move indicates: that there has been little or no productive dialogue between the government and Apple in terms of cooperation.

Read more: http://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2016/feb/19/why-must-apple-help-the-fbi-law-enforcement-not-surveillance

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Washington Times: "Apple hack order potential tipping point in privacy vs. security battle"

02/19/2016

Washington Times: "Apple hack order potential tipping point in privacy vs. security battle"

. . . This is the first time a judge has issued a court order that would force a company to break its own encryption, said cybersecurity expert and Pace University professor Darren Hayes.

“Apple doesn’t want to have dialogue with law enforcement,” Mr. Hayes said. “The FBI felt they had no other alternative.”

Read more: http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2016/feb/17/apple-hack-order-potential-tipping-point-privacy-v/

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CNBC: "The 'esoteric' law being used to fight Apple"

02/19/2016

CNBC: "The 'esoteric' law being used to fight Apple"

. . . "Companies do not want to be seen as facilitating investigations since it is not good PR for them," said Darren Hayes, assistant professor and cybersecurity director at Pace University's Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems. "There has been a tremendous shift away from support for law enforcement of these companies."

Hayes speculated that since companies like Google and Apple have not recently been particularly helpful to law enforcement, the government decided to take a different route to obtain the information it wants.

"The tide of public opinion may be with the companies now, but unfortunately, if we start to see more ISIS terrorist attacks where iPhone evidence is really critical, people may be more in favor of investigations and possibly see that the government has a point."

Read more: http://www.cnbc.com/2016/02/17/the-esoteric-law-being-used-to-fight-appl...

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Agence France-Presse: "FBI-Apple standoff puts encryption on front burner"

02/19/2016

Agence France-Presse: "FBI-Apple standoff puts encryption on front burner"

. . . Darren Hayes, a Pace University professor of computer forensics, argued that Apple and other tech companies may have gone too far by using encryption that, in theory, makes it impossible for the firms to hand over evidence even if served with a legal warrant.

"I think that the public, once they become more educated about what is happening, might change their stance about Apple," said Hayes, who has worked as a consultant to law enforcement.

"This case is sensitive for the US public and I don't think it's particularly good public relations for Apple" to refuse to help the investigation, Hayes added.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/wires/afp/article-3451490/FBI-Apple-case-forces-encryption-debate-courts.html

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WRNN-TV: "Judge Orders Apple To Unlock iPhone Encryption"

02/18/2016

WRNN-TV: "Judge Orders Apple To Unlock iPhone Encryption"

Darren Hayes, Assistant Professor and Director of Cybersecurity at Pace University’s Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems in New York, was a guest on “Richard French Live” to discuss the privacy fight going public in the battle between the Obama administration and Apple, in a dispute with far-reaching legal implications.

See the video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WvfyQTTb3uk

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SiliconBeat: "Apple’s Tim Cook doubles down, won’t comply with order to help FBI hack into iPhone"

02/18/2016

SiliconBeat: "Apple’s Tim Cook doubles down, won’t comply with order to help FBI hack into iPhone"

. . . Apple is “risking a lot given the sensitivity of the San Bernardino case,” said Darren R. Hayes, assistant professor and director of cybersecurity at Seidenberg School of CSIS at Pace University in New York. “It risks the tide of public opinion swaying.”

In a phone interview with SiliconBeat, Hayes said Apple’s stand might also push Congress to “change legislation to push companies to develop technologies to facilitate” law enforcement investigations.

Hayes also said he found it interesting that Apple is making this strong stand now considering “what law enforcement has been asking for is for the company to revert back to key management” — in other words, to go back to the time a couple of years ago when Apple could comply with such requests to unlock phones.

Read more: http://www.siliconbeat.com/2016/02/17/apples-tim-cook-doubles-down-wont-comply-with-order-to-help-fbi-hack-into-iphone/

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Forbes: "How To Find A Second Act With Purpose"

02/17/2016

Forbes: "How To Find A Second Act With Purpose"

. . . Encore.org is working to increase learning opportunities through its EncoreU and a limited number of fellowship programs outside the classroom. Pace University in New York offers an Encore Transition Program, aimed at helping executives and professionals explore swops from midlife careers to nonprofit and public service organizations. (Pace’s program, like the one at the University of Connecticut, has no ties to Encore.org.)

Read more: http://www.forbes.com/sites/kerryhannon/2016/02/16/how-to-find-a-second-act-with-purpose/#710aaacf5d37

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Pace University’s Lubin School of Business Maintains Prestigious Dual AACSB Accreditation for both Business and Accounting

02/17/2016

Pace University’s Lubin School of Business Maintains Prestigious Dual AACSB Accreditation for both Business and Accounting

(NY, NY) (February 16, 2016)—The Lubin School of Business at Pace University has successfully maintained its dual accreditation for both business and accounting by AACSB International—The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. Fewer than 2% of business schools worldwide have this elite dual accreditation for both business and accounting. Founded in 1916, AACSB International is the longest serving global accrediting body for business schools that offer undergraduate, master's, and doctoral degrees in business and accounting.

AACSB accreditation is the hallmark of excellence in business and accounting education, and has been earned by less than five percent of the world's business programs. Today, there are 755 business schools in 51 countries and territories that maintain AACSB accreditation. Similarly, 182 institutions maintain an additional specialized AACSB accreditation for their accounting programs.

Achieving accreditation is a process of rigorous internal review, engagement with an AACSB assigned mentor, and peer review. During this multi-year process schools focus on developing and implementing a plan to align with AACSB’s accreditation standards. These standards require excellence in areas relating to strategic management and innovation; student, faculty, and staff as active participants; learning and teaching; and academic and professional engagement.

To realize accounting accreditation, an institution must first earn AACSB business accreditation. Then, in addition to developing and implementing a mission-driven plan to satisfy the business accreditation quality standards, accounting accreditation requires the satisfaction of an additional set of standards that are specific to the profession of accounting.

“AACSB congratulates Pace University for completing the multi-year continuous improvement review process, and for successfully maintaining their dual accreditation in both business and accounting,” said Robert D. Reid, executive vice president and chief accreditation officer of AACSB International. “The Lubin School of Business has embraced and embodied engagement, innovation, and impact as the foundation for their accreditation and continuous improvement efforts. We congratulate the leadership, faculty, and staff for this important dual accomplishment.”

Pace University has a rich history of excellence in business education and was founded as a school of accountancy in 1906. With a strong focus on experiential learning and one of the largest internship placement programs in the New York metropolitan area, Lubin’s job placement overall is 90%. “We are delighted that the AACSB Peer Review Team were highly complimentary about our progress toward continuous improvement over the last five years,” said Lubin’s Dean Neil Braun. “The focus on career preparation for our students, the collegiality and engagement of faculty, and the inclusiveness and integration of our very diverse student population, were cited as exemplary.”

To learn more about Lubin visit http://www.pace.edu/lubin. Or to learn more about AACSB International accreditation, visit the accreditation section of the AACSB International Web site at: http://www.aacsb.edu/accreditation/.

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About Pace University

Pace University is a comprehensive, independent University with campuses in New York City and Westchester County. Nearly 13,000 students are enrolled in undergraduate and graduate degree programs in the Lubin School of Business, Dyson College of Arts and Sciences, Seidenberg School of Computer Science and Information Systems, School of Education, School of Law and College of Health Professions. http://www.pace.edu

About the Lubin School of Business at Pace University

Globally recognized and prestigiously accredited, the Lubin School of Business integrates New York City's business world into the experienced-based education of its students at Pace's suburban and downtown campuses, implemented by the region's largest co-op program, team-based learning, and customized career guidance. Its programs are designed to launch success-oriented graduates toward upwardly mobile careers. www.pace.edu/lubin

About AACSB International

AACSB International (The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business), founded in 1916, is an association of almost 1,450 educational institutions, businesses, and other organizations in 90 countries and territories. AACSB's mission is to advance quality management education worldwide through accreditation, thought leadership, and value-added services. As the premier accreditation body for institutions offering undergraduate, master's, and doctorate degrees in business and accounting, the association also conducts a wide array of conferences and seminar programs at locations throughout the world. AACSB's global headquarters is located in Tampa, Florida, USA, its Asia Pacific headquarters is located in Singapore, and its Europe, Middle East, and Africa headquarters is located in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. For more information, please visit: www.aacsb.edu

 

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U.S. News & World Report: "Corporate Inversion Costs the Country Billions"

02/16/2016

U.S. News & World Report: "Corporate Inversion Costs the Country Billions"

. . . Phil Cohen, professor at Pace University's Lubin School of Business, former executive at consumer good giant Unilever and former tax attorney, says an issue that "absolutely should be bipartisan" has been muddled in political debate. Conservatives and liberals have been unable to agree on how best to address inversion and, once fixed, where the new corporate tax revenues should be funneled.

U.S. News recently spoke with Cohen about what's preventing the government from collecting billions of dollars in tax revenue and his view on what can be done.

Read more: http://www.usnews.com/news/the-report/articles/2016-02-16/ask-an-economi...

 

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