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Eggs-cellent security !
A gym-toned Roxy Jacenko inspects beefed-up surveillance at Sweaty Betty offices after …
Her public relations business was targeted by vandals on Friday. And Roxy Jacenko, 37, has wasted no time safeguarding her Sweaty Betty offices, inspecting new security provisions on Tuesday. The beefing up of provisions comes amid an eventful few days for the queen of spin, who became engaged for the second time to her husband Oliver Curtis on Friday night. Eggs-cellent security ! A gym-toned Roxy Jacenko inspects beefed-up surveillance provisions at Sweaty Betty HQ after vandalism attack Clad in her signature activewear, Roxy cut a svelte figure as she made her way back from the gym to her Sweaty Betty offices.
The mother of two flashed her abs in a white singlet which she paired with an aqua crop top and leggings. The businesswoman did not wear the diamond ring gifted to her by Oliver during her proposal on Friday. Working hard: Clad in her signature activewear, Roxy cut a svelte figure as she made her way back from the gym to her Sweaty Betty offices Gym-honed: The mother of two flashed her abs in a white singlet which she paired with an aqua crop top and leggings
No ring: The businesswoman did not wear the diamond ring gifted to her by Oliver during her proposal However Roxy has previously said she did not like to wear her rings to the gym as she is fearful weights would damage the jewels.
Arriving outside her now pristine offices, Roxy stopped to inspect several workers who appeared to be installing security cameras. The social media maven could be seen taking photos of the men’s handiwork, which seemed to include some kind of upgrade to the security system. Checking up: Arriving outside her now pristine offices, Roxy stopped to inspect several workers who appeared to be upgrading her security cameras
New systems: The social media maven could be seen taking photos of the men’s handiwork, which seemed to include some kind of upgrade to the security system
Getting to work: The workmen’s visit comes after Roxy’s workplace was targeted by vandals on Friday Horrible discovery: On Friday morning Roxy arrived at her office, located in the exclusive Sydney suburb of Double Bay, to discover it had been pelted by rotten eggs injected with ink
On Friday morning Roxy arrived at her office, located in the exclusive Sydney suburb of Double Bay, to discover it had been pelted by rotten eggs injected with ink. The vandalism was the third time the PR queen had been targeted in mere months, with a ‘brown foul-smelling sludge’ smeared on the walls of her office in April, the Sydney Morning Herald3 reported at the time. A mixture of blood and bone was also thrown into Roxy’s backyard a fortnight ago. Unlucky: The vandalism was the third time the PR queen had been targeted in mere months
Vile attack: Earlier a ‘brown foul-smelling sludge’ had been smeared on the walls of her office in April
Second attack: A mixture of blood and bone was also thrown into Roxy’s backyard a fortnight ago
‘This is the third attack in a number of months with the one before this being last Tuesday evening on my property and police are investigating,’ Roxy told Daily Mail Australia in a statement on Friday. Meanwhile later that day Roxy’s husband Oliver proposed to her for the second time, amid rumours the pair had undergone a period of estrangement. In June Oliver was released from Cooma Correctional Centre in southern NSW after serving a 12 month jail sentence for insider trading.
The couple – who share children Pixie, five, and Hunter, three, together – are believed to have reunited during a family getaway to Bali earlier this month.
Good news ! On Friday Roxy’s husband Oliver proposed to her for the second time, amid rumours the pair had undergone a period of estrangement
Back on: The couple are believed to have reunited during a family getaway to Bali earlier this month
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Security was the hot topic at a Windsor Town Forum meeting last night (Wednesday). Residents and representatives from the Royal Borough attended the forum at Windsor Guildhall. RBWM s head of planning David Scott updated the meeting on safety barriers in the town centre.
Temporary barriers were put up around Windsor Castle in March after a terror attack at Westminster where five pedestrians were killed when a car ploughed into them. They are currently in six locations around the Changing the Guard route and permanent measures are due to be installed. Two or three other locations have also been identified which could have barriers installed.
Mr Scott said the new barriers will bring the same level of security as the temporary ones, creating a ring around the guard route.
They will significantly reduce the risk of a vehicle being able to attack crowds or military personnel, he added. He said TVP and the Royal Borough are working with an external company to come up with plans for an integrated street scene solution which are due to be reviewed this month. The permanent aesthetically pleasing and strong barriers are expected fit in more with the street scene and not affect parking on the road.
Chairman of the forum, Cllr Jack Rankin (Con, Castle Without), said: It is good to hear that the permanent solution won t look as out of place in conservation areas as the temporary. Town centre manager Paul Roach said rules about what shops can do when the Changing the Guard takes place have also changed. Before increased security measures were introduced, cars could park within the cordon and make deliveries to shops.
Now this is not possible from 10.30am-11.30am on days the ceremony takes place. With heightened security in the town, some residents raised concerns about how safe the building site at York House will be while it is being redeveloped. Resident Robert Muir said: You are making a construction site in one of the most security sensitive places in Windsor, they will be within feet of the troops.
The council building in Sheet Street is opposite the army s Victoria Barracks.
You are building an extra floor with a garden on top that will look straight down into the barracks . Has the MOD (Ministry of Defence) been consulted? RBWM s property service lead Rob Large told the meeting he had the same concerns and met with the barracks and a senior police officer who are happy with it .
The UK s National Cyber Security Centre says it is aware of a cyber attack spreading around the world amid fears of disruption to infrastructure including banking and transport.
We re aware of the global ransomware incident and are monitoring the situation closely, a spokesperson told The Independent, advising members of the public and businesses to check its website for guidance on keeping their systems secure. British advertising firm WPP said IT systems in several of its companies were affected by the attack, as Maersk employees were sent home from its offices in Berkshire.
The first reports came from Ukraine1, where state infrastructure including government-owned banks, energy firms, transportation and ministers computers were hit by the ransomware. Russian oil giant Rosneft, the world s largest shipping company Maersk and firms in India and Norway were among those affected.
Infected computers display a message demanding a payment of $300 ( 235) in Bitcoin to re-gain access to encrypted files. The Swiss government s Reporting and Analysis Centre said the Petya virus 2was believed to be responsible and was spreading by exploiting the SMB (Server Message Block) vulnerability . A message demanding money is seen on a monitor of a payment terminal at a branch of Ukraine’s state-owned bank Oschadbank after a wave of cyber attacks, in Kiev, Ukraine, June 27, 2017. (Reuters)
Petya was previously blamed for disrupting systems in 2016 and works similarly to the WannaCry ransomware that infected more than 230,000 computers in 150 countries last month.
Maersk said its IT systems were down across multiple sites and businesses due to a cyber attack that could affect its global operations. Employees at Maersk s main UK office in Maidenhead said all staff had been locked out of their computers and sent home for the day. The Danish business congolmerate is the largest container shipping company in the world and also operates in the oil and gas sectors.
Seventeen shipping container terminals run by Maersk subsidiary APM Terminals have also been hacked, including two in Rotterdam and 15 in other parts of the world, according to Dutch television. Norway s national security agency said the ransomware was affecting an unnamed international company in the country. Rosneft, a Russian government-owned oil firm, said it was also targeted by a massive hacker attack on its servers, as was steel maker Evraz.
Ukraine s national bank, state power company and largest airport were among the targets first reported targets on Tuesday. The website of Boryspil International Airport during a cyber attack targeting Ukrainian infrastructure on 27 June 2017
Rozenko Pavlo, the deputy Prime Minister, said he and other members of the government were unable to access their computers. Ukrainian state-run aircraft manufacturer Antonov was among the companies hit, along with state power distributor Ukrenergo, which said the attack did not affect power supplies.
The National Bank of Ukraine said an unknown virus was to blame, saying several unnamed Ukrainian banks were affected along with financial firms.
As a result of cyber attacks, these banks have difficulties with customer service and banking operations, a statement said.
The National Bank bank is confident that the banking infrastructure’s defence against cyber fraud is properly set up and attempted cyber attacks on banks’ IT systems will be neutralised. Computers and departure boards for Boryspil International Airport in Kiev the largest in Ukraine were also down. The Ukrposhta state postal service, television stations and transport were affected by the attack, which left Kiev metro passengers unable to pay using bank cards.
Many ATMs were disabled, displaying the message left by hackers, as were tills in supermarkets. Emails hit as Parliament targeted by cyber security attack
Ukraine has blamed Russia for repeated cyber attacks targeting crucial infrastructure during the past three years, including one on its power grid that left part of western Ukraine temporarily without electricity in December 2015. Russia has denied involvement and the orchestrators of Tuesday s attack were not known, although onlookers estimated they could make billions of dollars from the hack.
The UK s Houses of Parliament were targeted in a separate attack 3on Friday that compromised up to 90 accounts as part of efforts to access the accounts of MPs, peers and their staff by searching for weak passwords.
Guillaume Poupard, director general of the National Cybersecurity Agency of France (ANSSI) said intensifying attacks were coming from unspecified states, as well as criminal and extremist groups.
We must work collectively, not just with two or three Western countries, but on a global scale, he added, saying attacks could aim at espionage, fraud, sabotage or destruction.
We are getting closer, clearly, to a state of war – a state of war that could be more complicated, probably, than those we’ve known until now.