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first_img(626) 578-6300160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! PASADENA – Perhaps Muir High School football coach Ken Howard best summed up what the 45-year coaching career of Danny Robledo meant to the city of Pasadena. “He was a great motivator,” Howard said Tuesday. “I trusted him with my kids because he was honest. He was like a father figure to so many Pasadena kids that needed one.” Robledo, a legendary youth sports coach in Pasadena and Altadena, died Monday after an apparent heart attack – while coaching – at Brookside Golf Course. He was 70. Robledo, uncle of Pasadena Star-News prep sports editor Fred J. Robledo, was a volunteer golf coach at Muir, where he assisted his brother, Fred Robledo Sr. Robledo, born and raised in Pasadena, attended Muir in 1954 before joining the Army in 1955. After two years, he returned to Pasadena and went to work for L.A. County road department. He started coaching Little League teams in West Altadena in 1962 and his love affair with youth sports never ended. After baseball came football, and Robledo threw himself into that sport with the same energy. Robledo lived in Altadena with his wife, Darlene. Besides Darlene, he is survived by sons Danny Jr., Darin, David and Darby; 11 grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; his father, Julio; brothers Fred, Mike and Carlos; and sisters Carmen and Julie. Funeral arrangements are pending. Services will be provided through Cabot & Sons funeral home in Pasadena. last_img read more

first_imgDonal O’Brien has been appointed as the new Derry City No.2.Former Cockhill Celtic manager Donal O’Brien has been appointed No.2 to new Derry City manager Kenny Shiels.O’Brien is a former Derry City player – and enjoyed a glittering career in the League of Ireland.He also had spells with Finn Harps and Bohemians – as well as a whole host of clubs in the Northern Ireland Premiership. Over the last number of years, he successfully led Cockhill Celtic to a number of USL titles during a glorious era for the club.He stepped down after seven years at the helm and was replaced by player-manager Gavin Cullen.Former Kilmarnock manager Kenny Shiels was announced as the new Derry City manager last week – and one of his first tasks was to appoint O’Brien as his No.2.  SOCCER: FORMER COCKHILL MANAGER DONAL O’BRIEN APPOINTED NO.2 AT DERRY CITY was last modified: November 12th, 2015 by Mark ForkerShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:soccerSportlast_img read more

first_imgGARDAÍ have sealed off an area in Burnfoot today after the discovery of a man’s body.The man – in his 40s and from the area – was found at Carnashannagh today.The scene has been sealed off pending a forensic examination and the man’s body has been taken to Letterkenny General Hospital for a post mortem examination. “He hadn’t been seen for a few days and people were worried about him,” said one local resident about the deceased man today.“The whole area is in a state of shock. He (the man) was well-known in the area.”Gardaí are investigating the death and the office of the State Pathologist has been informed.  GARDA PROBE AFTER MAN’S BODY FOUND was last modified: March 21st, 2014 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

first_imgLast year’s attempt showed the fine margins between delight and disappointment.An attempt to record a Sub-4 Minute Mile for the second year running in Letterkenny just failed tonight.American John Peterson came agonisingly close to making his mark when he clocked a time of 4.00.07 at the Danny McDaid Track at the Aura Leisure Centre.The event may not have attracted a huge crowd but there was some terrific performances on the night.Three Irish female athletes achieved the 3,000m steeplechase qualifying time for the 2016 Olympic Games.Kerry O’Flaherty (Newcastle AC, 9:42.61), Michelle Finn (Leevale AC, 9:43.34) and Sara Treacy (Dunboyne AC, 9:44.15) finished second, third and fourth respectively behind Jamie Cheever of the United States.South African Lebakeny Sesele set a new track record by winning the 100 metres in 10.36 seconds.Local athletes who competed at the even included Danny Mooney and Ruairi Finnegan.AMERICAN JUST MISSES MAGIC FOUR MINUTE MILE AT LETTERKENNY AC EVENT was last modified: July 10th, 2015 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

first_imgDanny Simpson has admitted he was shocked by QPR’s decision to sell him to Leicester City.The right-back played a key role for Harry Redknapp’s Rangers side as they won promotion from the Championship last season.But he has moved on after only a year at Loftus Road, signing a three-year deal with the Foxes after they had an offer for him accepted.Simpson told Talksport: “I was quite surprised when Harry Redknapp pulled me into his office, said Leicester had made an enquiry, how do I feel and that he was happy to let me go.“I had enjoyed a good pre-season and was ready to hit the ground running in the Premier League, so it was a little bit of a shock after the year I’d had.“I thought about what he said and decided I wanted to play for Leicester City and improve my opportunity for first-team football.”See also:QPR fans on Twitter react to Simpson’s title triumphFollow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img read more

first_imgStar Trek used to portray aliens made up of different stuff than the carbon and water chemistry which comprises Earth-based life.  For years, most scientists who considered the possibility of life in space, including Carl Sagan and Stanley Miller, admitted, somewhat reluctantly, that the periodic table of the elements admits no practical alternatives to water as the solvent of life.  This question has been reopened at a December conference of physicists, chemists, biochemists and microbiologists sponsored by the Royal Society, reports Philip Ball in the Jan. 1 issue of Nature.1  Life needs more than just a liquid, any liquid.  Philip Ball reminds the casual observer that though life needs a liquid, liquidity is not enough:But there is much more to water than that.  It has long been recognized as a profoundly anomalous liquid, with properties that set it apart from all others.  High heat capacity, expansion on freezing, maximum density at 4 �C, high dielectric constant � all of these so-called anomalies, and others, seem critical to its biological role.  They are in fact relatively easy to rationalize on the grounds of water’s hydrogen-bonded structure, which joins the H2O molecules into a fluctuating, three-dimensional network (J. Finney, University College London).  Unlike ‘simple’ liquids, water’s molecular structure is dominated not by the hard core repulsions between molecules but by the directional, attractive interactions of hydrogen bonds.  (Emphasis added in all quotes.)While not admitting to the viability of any other possibilities, he keeps the door open a tad:There seems to be no simple molecule that can mimic all of the useful biological functions of water.  One school of thought asserts that it is therefore futile to look for replacements for any one, or even simultaneously for several, of its ‘virtues’: the biological importance of water lies in their synchronous operation in a single molecular system.  But what we really need is a way of asking which, if any, of those functions is generic to life.  Is there, for example, a temperature limit that rules out other tetrahedral liquids such as silica, because of the complications introduced by molecular excited states at high temperatures?  At low temperatures, would slower diffusion rates prevent effective exploitation of thermodynamic equilibria?  In other words, is there a habitable zone not just in physical space but in chemical and thermodynamic space too?1Philip Ball, “Astrobiology: Water, water, everywhere?” Nature 427, 19 – 20 (01 January 2004); doi:10.1038/427019a.Asking a question is fine, but calls to mind Ahab’s proverb, “Let not the one who puts on his armor boast like the one who takes it off” (I Kings 20:11).  The last warriors who fought this question gave up, singing, All day I faced the barren waste without replacing water, cool water.  To astrobiologists looking in the cosmic deserts for a different elixir, we say: Keep a-movin’ Dan, don’t you listen to him Dan, he’s the devil not a man, and he spreads the burning sand with ammonia.(Visited 45 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

first_imgNo matter what is found in plants or animals, it finds its way into an evolutionary explanation eventually.  Are these explanations driven by the data, or forced into a belief system?  Are other explanations possible?  Some recent reports might inform these questions.Your inner plant:  Get in touch with your inner plant with a report from Science Daily that claims “Protein Study Shows Evolutionary Link Between Plants, Humans.”  In an experiment at Purdue, an enzyme named aminopeptidase M1 was transferred from a human to a plant.  It helped revive dying specimens.  The inference made by the scientist was this: “M1 aminopeptidase activity is such a fundamental process that it’s been conserved evolutionarily.  This protein has changed very little over time.”  The problem is that conservation is the opposite of evolution, so “conserved evolutionarily” is a bit of a conundrum.  It assumes evolution, but posits that everything else evolved since plants and humans shared a common ancestor – but this enzyme did not.  Was evolution unable to improve on this enzyme in all that time, at least along one lineage?  Is it a new evolutionary principle – a law of nature – that fundamental processes are unable to evolve?  Are there exceptions?  Or is “evolutionary conservation” a phrase that assumes what it needs to prove?  (See circular reasoning.)  Creationists explain similarities in living things as evidence of common design, not common ancestry.Dinosaur tooth truth:  A new species of dinosaur has been found in Utah, reported PhysOrg.  This one, fortunately, was found head-first: two complete skulls were found.  That means the fossils can provide “fresh insight into lives of dinosaurs some 105 million years ago, including the evolution of sauropod teeth,” the article said.  Yet the “skulls were made of thin, fragile bones bound by soft tissue that were easily destroyed after death.”  Creationists often point to the fact that dinosaurs appear abruptly in the fossil record without ancestors (12/22/2009).  It would seem presumptuous to claim that the fossils can provide insight into the evolution of sauropod teeth when the evolution of sauropods themselves is the larger issue (literally).The men who walked through time:  Another “out of Africa” claim made prominence in a report on Science Daily: “DNA Evidence Tells ‘Global Story’ of Human History.”  The article quotes a scientist saying, “To understand what it is to be human, it is essential to understand the human past.”  Many a theologian or preacher would shout “Amen!” but would offer a completely different history.  In fact, Dr. Robert Carter, a geneticist working with Creation Ministries International, gave a lecture at The Master’s College Feb. 20 explaining how the DNA evidence points to a single Y-chromosome and a single “mitochondrial Eve,” supporting the Biblical story (see CMI store for DVD).  In his analysis, Carter showed how the genetic evidence also supports the Flood and the Tower of Babel.  No such room was allowed for alternative interpretations in the Science Daily article, which announced triumphantly, “Overall, the reviews show just how clear it has become that all of us trace our evolutionary roots to Africa,” though admitting a couple of sentences later, “Of course, there are many things about our ancient ancestors we will never be able to know with any certainty.”    Science Daily also claimed that the genetic evidence shows how traits like “lactose tolerance have been selected for over evolutionary time.”  Creationists would agree, but without the Darwinian ape-to-man interpretation and the millions of years.  An article in Creation Magazine (32:1, 2010, pp. 12-15; see CMI for online edition) by David Catchpoole discussed this very subject.  He showed that lactose intolerance is actually the “normal” condition, and claimed that the genetic evidence overturns evolutionary notions.Island dwarfing:  Continuing with dinosaurs, another article appeared this week in PhysOrg claiming to show evidence for “island dwarfing” in Romania.  An ancient island shows smaller dinosaur fossils than elsewhere.  The question was answered with only evolutionary views: “How did the dinosaurs get to the island?  It’s not certain whether they were marooned there as the seas rose, or whether they swam or drifted there by chance later on.  Either way, this research demonstrates that once they arrived they evolved to become dwarfs.”  Yet the site contains “rich assemblages of fossil plants, insects, fishes, frogs, lizards, birds, and mammals show that the scene was rich and tropical.”  No claim appears to have been made that the other groups of animals also evolved into dwarfs.    Yet there is a third way to interpret the evidence.  Saturday at The Master’s College, Dr. Robert Carter gave another talk about dinosaurs.  He showed evidence for dinosaurs and humans co-existing after the Flood.  He showed engravings on Bishop Bell’s tomb (CMI) and at Angkor Wat (CMI), indicating that people saw these creatures till medieval times at least.  Carter believes they were hunted to extinction as pests or trophies, or were unable to survive the climate changes after the Flood.  He pointed to the fact that all other species, including the more vulnerable crocodiles, are still doing just fine – causing grief to the evolutionary stories about causes of dinosaur extinction.  He also referred to the soft tissue and blood cells found in dinosaur bone to show that they could not have been extinct for 65 million years.  In addition to these points, scientists admitted recently that a significant number of dinosaur species could be misidentified as separate species when in fact they were varieties or the same species, or individuals of different ages.Scientific evidence belongs to mankind as a whole.  We find two populations of explainers – evolutionists and creationists – inhabiting what appear to be parallel worlds with one-way glass between them.  The evolutionists ignore the creationists and don’t even acknowledge their explanations.  Creationists, with two-way vision, actively take on the evolutionary explanations and attempt to falsify them, and use the very same physical evidence to support alternate conclusions.  They are also usually the most eager to stage debates so that the public can hear both sides.  Many of their invitations, however, are usually met with mockery and disdain by evolutionists who claim that creationism is “not science,” even when it is done by individuals with PhD’s in science.Evolutionary storytelling is science, but evidence that supports the Bible record is not science – by definition.  Isn’t that a convenient generality and false dichotomy for Darwin and his disciples?  It allows them unlimited storytelling potential, uncontested, with no fear of contradiction.  It makes evolutionary science a kind of priesthood and everything else a heresy.  Is that how science is supposed to operate?  The evidence is out there; it belongs to everyone.  The pool of smart people in the world is not exhausted by the evolutionary biological community.    Even some evolutionists are realizing this is a very unfair and unjust situation.  Read this book review, What Darwin Got Wrong, on  Author Jerry Fodor, who himself has felt the heat of academia for failing to worship Darwin unquestionably, chides the evolutionists for their dogmatism, but then accuses the creationists of post-hoc and ad-hoc reasoning.  Given his experience with the Darwin-worshipping consensus, doesn’t that charge cut both ways?  Indeed it does.  Fodor said:Creationism isn’t the only doctrine that’s heavily into post-hoc explanation.  Darwinism is too.  If a creature develops the capacity to spin a web, you could tell a story of why spinning a web was good in the context of evolution.  That is why you should be as suspicious of Darwinism as of creationism. They have spurious consequence in common.  And that should be enough to make you worry about either account.”Since everyone is guilty, maybe it should also make us suspicious of Jerry Fodor’s characterization of the situation.  At least here at CEH you can read both sides (with links to original sources) and decide for yourself, without having an elitist academic making summary judgments for you.(Visited 24 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

first_imgMangoes and passion fruit produced bysmall-scale farmers in Kenya andUganda will now be used to makefruit juice for Coca-Cola. MEDIA CONTACTS • Norah OdwessoThe Coca-Cola CompanyEast & Central Africa Business Unit+00 254 207 3390 0350Bongani NkosiSmall-scale fruit farmers in Uganda and Kenya will soon be able to start making good money from their produce, thanks to a multimillion-dollar deal that will see them supply Coca-Cola.The beverage giant has joined NGO TechnoServe and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation to form a partnership that will help more than 50 000 small farmers in Uganda and Kenya increase their output and generate a sizeable income.The three organisations have invested a combined amount of R87.5-million (US$11.5-million) to sustain the initiative over the next four years. The new partnership was launched in Uganda’s capital, Kampala, on 20 January.Coca-Cola will use mango and passion fruit from the two East African countries to make new fruit juice products for local markets. “This partnership is a great example of sustainability,” Coca-Cola’s East and Central Africa business unit president Nathan Kalumbu said in a statement.“By partnering with tens of thousands of local farmers we can help increase their incomes while meeting our needs for locally sourced fruit, benefiting both the community and our business,” Kalumbu added.Coca-Cola plans to replicate the project in other parts of the world to grow its fruit juice range. One such product in the range, Minute Maid, has already become a global hit. The company, together with one of its bottling partners, invested about R30.4-million ($4-million) in the scheme.Growing fruit juice demandThe beverage company said there’s an increasing demand for fruit juice both in East Africa and across the world, and therefore a critical need to increase production. As part of the deal the small farmers will be supplied with tools to help them increase their productivity.TechnoServe, one of the leading NGOs that help communities grow their own enterprises, will work closely with the governments of Kenya and Uganda as a hands-on partner in the implementation phase.It will also teach the farmers how to increase yields and improve quality, and help them gain access to the donor funds.“We are honoured to be a part of this innovative collaboration as it represents a significant step forward for private sector development in Africa,” said TechnoServe president and CEO Bruce McNamer.“This investment will drive momentum toward reducing poverty across Africa by helping entrepreneurial farmers connect to markets and get the support they need.”The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, which donated R57-million ($7.5-million), said the initiative is very important in the global drive to reduce poverty among poor communities.“Empowering small farmers to increase productivity, improve crop quality and access reliable markets is critical to addressing global hunger and poverty,” said Sylvia Mathews Burwell, president of the foundation’s Global Development Program.“Partnerships like this provide farmers with the tools and resources that can help revitalise African agriculture and increase opportunities for small farmers so they build better lives for themselves and their families,” Burwell said.The foundation, formed by Microsoft tycoon Bill Gates and his wife Melinda, has channelled more than R10.6-billion ($1.4-billion) into to agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia, Burwell said. The grants are aimed at strengthening the entire agricultural value chain – from seeds and soil to farm management and market access – to sustain long-term hunger and poverty initiatives.last_img read more

first_imgKenneth Tshabalala believes investing time in your students is the key to them succeeding. (Image: UCT)Two inspirational science teachers received the Stella Clark Teachers’ Award at a ceremony held at the University of Cape Town (UCT), during which their former pupils elaborated on the significant role their mentors had played in their lives.Kenneth Tshabalala from Lesiba Secondary School in Daveyton, Gauteng, and David de Storie from Harold Cressy High School, in central Cape Town, were this year’s joint winners.Both have previously been recognised by their respective provincial education authorities for achieving 100% pass rates, but the Stella Clark Teachers’ Award has special meaning for the veteran teachers because it’s their former pupils who put them forward.At the ceremony, vice-chancellor Max Price said the number of nominations that came in made the selection committee’s job hard and provided insight into the many hurdles that teachers and learners faced on a daily basis.He said this annual award acknowledged the work of these talented teachers as the “unsung heroes” who went beyond the call of duty to motivate and inspire their learners.Stella Clark was an exceptional lecturer in theCentre for Higher Education Development (CHED). After her death in March 2005, family and friends set up the award in her memory to acknowledge her many years of dedicated service teaching students from educationally disadvantaged schools in the Western Cape and at UCT.INVESTING TIMETshabalala, who has won an award from the Department of Education in Gauteng for the past four years, said the secret of his success was “investing time”. “I teach in the mornings, I teach during the periods, I teach in the afternoons. On Saturdays and Sundays, I am there. I arrive the earliest and leave the latest. I don’t take my learners for granted.”Another of his techniques was to encourage the students to get involved in teaching each other as a way of bedding down their knowledge. “Knowledge sharing is powerful,” is his motto.De Storie said the award was “unexpected” but an honour for the profession and his school. He stressed the importance of helping learners find their inner motivation and connect the concrete with the abstract, the practical with theory, and the known with the unknown.David de Storie stressed the importance of helping learners find their inner motivation and connect the concrete with the abstract, the practical with theory, and the known with the unknown. (Image: UCT)He believes in “intrinsic motivation” which allowed learners to “master the subject, the world and themselves”.MOTIVATING WORDSAt the start of each academic year, Centre for Higher Education Development (CHED) invites students to nominate high school teachers whom they believe helped make it possible for them to pursue their dream of getting to UCT. The two winning nominations this year were from Yameen Motala, a first-year BSocSci student who matriculated at Harold Cressy, and Blessed Ngwenya, a first-year BSc student who completed his schooling at Lesiba High School.About his former teacher, Ngwenya said: “Despite the multiple roles that he has to play in the system of the school (Tshabalala is also the deputy head of the school), he never fails his learners.“He is an educator, a father, friend, leader, guide and an inspiration to the youth. Personally, he has taught me a lot, along with my fellow [school] mates and, as such, he has made me a better person in society, which is why I believe he deserves recognition.“Mr Tshabalala is the reason why I managed to get a good distinction for physical science and the rest of my subjects. It was his motivation and wise words that kept us going as a class. When we were depressed, for example after a tough test, he was always there to cheer us up and remind us that failure should not act as a source of discouragement but should serve as a stimulus for success.“Due to the fact that most of us were from disadvantaged backgrounds, he even spent his own money buying us food every time we worked until late (especially on weekends) and for that, I will always appreciate his presence in the education system.“I’m very grateful to have found a teacher like him at high school because if it weren’t for him, due to lack of resources and proper information, I wouldn’t have made it to UCT.”ORAL HISTORYTo compile his motivation, Yameen Motala came away with an inspirational story and a 4500-word oral history on a man who was not his subject teacher, but who had stood out and provided him with guidance.“On finding out about the Stella Clark Teachers’ Award, [David de Storie’s] name immediately came to mind. Before I went ahead with this letter, I decided I needed to get the details as well as my facts straight. I therefore decided to pay him a visit at school, and interview him on his career for a little ‘project’ of mine,” he wrote. “This is the story of a behind-the-scenes legend, the story of a real hero [who] had made it his mission to bring education to those who would otherwise go without it,” he wrote.What he established was that De Storie, who grew up in Noordhoek, had completed school against his father’s wishes (who had wanted him to leave school and join his building business). He found money to study further at the University of the Western Cape but was only allowed to enrol for a BSc (even though he had wished to study medicine or pharmacy). He was the only member of his family to complete university, this against a backdrop of political upheaval in the 1970s.“He told me how he consciously decided to dedicate himself to help, develop and empower the youth, thereby continuing the struggle through education. This was linked to his realisation during the 1976 youth uprising that without education, the liberation of the country and its people would not be possible.”Motala wrote: “As a prefect I would often go to him for advice on how to deal with certain situations. He would even directly deal with certain learners that were difficult or that had problems facing them.“He assisted me with maths when my marks started dropping, and even played a role in bringing in outside assistance to help me and the rest of my maths class. Although we didn’t get the best marks, it was apparently the best our school has gotten in the past five years,” he wrote.“Besides currently still teaching physical science at Harold Cressy High School, he still continues to work with learners from disadvantaged backgrounds in various schools in the townships of Cape Town.“From what I know, he plans on retiring next year, and so I thought that this award could be a way of acknowledging him for his years of dedication to education.”Source: University of Cape Town websitelast_img read more

first_imgRole of Mobile App Analytics In-App Engagement The Rise and Rise of Mobile Payment Technology What it Takes to Build a Highly Secure FinTech … curt hopkins Why IoT Apps are Eating Device Interfaces “The Android Market offers the ability for developers to create any application they choose with the community regulating whether the application is appropriate and safe, as opposed to relying on a formal screening process….The Android Market offers flexibility that markets such as the Apple App Store do not by allowing anyone to develop and publish an application to the Market’s consumers. This presents the opportunity to easily defraud innocent consumers for financial gain.”Whether the freedom is worth the risk is currently being answered by users and by advertisers. But another question users, and Google itself might ask, is how a system like the Android Market might be kept open but made safer. According to a report by SMobile Systems, entitled “Threat Analysis of the Android Market,” Google allows one-fifth of its Android applications to access private data that could be used for malicious purposes. Surveying 48,694 Android applications, or 68% of currently available apps, 29 were additionally found to request information from the user that have been well-documented as fitting the profile of known spyware. Open access to the Android by developer talent and the openness of the system to manipulation are currently balanced. Here are some additional findings. “A full eight applications explicitly request a specific permission that would allow the device to brick itself, or render it absolutely unusable. 383 applications were found to have the ability to read or use the authentication credentials from another service or application. Finally, 3% of all of the Market submissions that have been analyzed could allow an application to send unknown premium SMS messages without the user’s interaction or authorization.” How can a company that relies on reliability allow so many potentially screwy apps access to its customers? That’s the price of openness. Related Posts Tags:#Google#mobile#privacy#web last_img read more