Defense Force Captain calls Islanders to Peace in honor of Lucayan Indians

first_img Bi-lateral talks with Bahamas to resume, UK gives green light to high-level TCI delegation Bahamian music legend gunned down at home in Turks and Caicos Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Related Items:bahamas, defense force, peace, tellis bethel, the lucayan sea Recommended for you Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppProvienciales, 23 Jan 2015 – The Turks and Caicos sits Southeast of The Bahamas in the beautiful Atlantic Ocean and a Defense Force Captain has written a book about the waters and has even proposed that there be a special name change to the Lucayan Sea. “The Lucayan Sea also tells the story of the Lucayans; them being the first to inhabit these islands, they were also the first to welcome Christopher Columbus to the entire Americas, or what we know as the New World and they were also the first to suffer genocide. Highlighted in the book is a response to that suffering of the Lucayans, their demise, in respect to what the people of The Bahamas and the Turks and Caicos Islands ought to do in responding to that. I propose that as a result of their demise, we who are now the modern day inhabitants of these islands, we have inherited the responsibility to do what we can to make the world a better place.” Royal Bahamas Defense Force Deputy Commander, Captain Tellis Bethel says our link to the Lucayan Indians make us one and make the two nations, a unique destination for peace and tranquility; he tells all in his new book, The Lucayan Sea: Birthplace of the Modern Americas.“It really in essence makes us a type of Motherland. As we know, mothers are leaders in their own right and they influence their offspring so by virtue of our birthright, we here in The Bahamas and the Turks and Caicos Islands have really a responsibility to be leaders who help to shape the world to make it a better place, especially in light of what happened to the Lucayans and their demise.”The book by Tellis Bethel, second in command at the RBDF is published by Outskirts and it is online at Amazon in Kindle format; some copies of the book once landed, are earmarked for Turks and Caicos. You can see our TV news report on Capt Tellis Bethel at MagneticMediaonTV on Youtube. Hurricane Jose Not A Threat to The Bahamas, For Nowlast_img read more

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Cyber Incidents Response Team to bolster Navy now

first_imgIndian Navy has followed the Army in creating Cyber Incidents Response Team (CIRT) under a rear admiral to keep in check malicious attacks of the kind the US military agencies are facing from Chinese cyber warriors. A navy source says: “We have a fairly robust system in place. The CIRT keeps a running check on our systems for possible breaches.”Army was the first amongst the Indian armed forces to set up the army cyber group in 2005 for indulging in active defense and limited offensive operations. The system was built by a retired signals office commanding-in-chief Lieutenant General Devinder Kumar, who is extremely reticent about talking about the set-up, which is his creation. Navy’s is of lesser vintage. Also Read – Need to understand why law graduate’s natural choice is not legal profession: CJIThe navy’s staffing of the cyber security arm is through its intake of software engineers trained in premier educational institutions of the country. The CIRT interfaces with the civilian agencies like the Computer Emergency Response Team – India (CERT-IN) in case the situation demands such intervention.Otherwise, the CIRT does regular audit of the navy’s computer systems. In fact, as a navy source says: “The computers on which sensitive matters are handled are not connected to the internet; do not have slots for pen drives, computer discs or any other external device.” Cyber directorate of the navy has stipulated, a computer is placed in a public space for the contingency of any of the staffers having to access the internet.  Also Read – Health remains key challenge in India’s development: KovindThe person/s who need to use that computer have to seek a clearance from the rear admiral, who is also the assistant chief of naval staff for foreign cooperation and intelligence. Considering that the navy also has a larger dimension of communicating with its vessels at sea, a source says: “We have our security overlays when communicating with ships at sea. These days we have satellite communication.” Navy has its own dedicated satellite, Rukmini, that send out communications to the ships in encrypted form.last_img read more