Dallas, Texas, July 10, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The “Log Management Market by Component (Solutions, Services), Organization Size (Small & Medium, Large), Deployment (On-premise, Cloud), Application (BFSI, Telecom & IT, Healthcare, Retail, Education, Others), and by Region (North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, South America and the Middle East and Africa), Global Forecast 2018 to 2025” study provides an elaborative view of historic, present and forecasted market estimates. Request a pdf sample at https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/contacts/request-sample/1539 The global log management market size is anticipated to reach USD 4 billion by 2025. Organizations now-a-days deal with the massive amount of data in their day-to-day operations. The rate of inbound data, the data gathered, and the outgoing data may cause complexities within the organizational systems and lead to security risks and attacks. Log management enables to detect malicious binary codes before a cyber-attack or security breach. Large organizations are expected to have rising needs for processing and storage owing to the increasing use of computing equipment and the rise in the network infrastructure. Additionally, the devices such as the wireless access points, routers, and firewalls are not designed to store data for a long duration, and hence, require to be managed to use them efficiently. Browse
The Logo of social media app TikTok (also known as Douyin) is displayed on a smartphone on December 14, 2018 in Berlin, Germany. Thomas Trutschel | Photothek | Getty Images TikTok has been pulled from Apple's App Store and the Google Play Store in Hong Kong, days after a sweeping new national security law was introduced in the city. Users who had already downloaded the popular short video app can no longer use it. TikTok, which is owned by Beijing-based ByteDance, flagged earlier this week it would be exiting Hong Kong "in light of recent events," referencing the national security law passed at the end of June. Under the new law, people found guilty of secession or subversion can be punished with a life sentence in prison. But the law also gives authorities powers to police online content including requiring technology platforms and internet service providers to delete content that falls foul of the legislation, or face fines. Major U.S. organizations including Twitter and Facebook said they were pausing requests for user data from Hong Kong law enforcement while they evaluate what this law means. Hong Kong TikTok users were greeted with the following message when they opened the app: "Thank you for the time you've spent on TikTok and giving us the the opportunity to bring a little bit of joy into your life!" "We regret to inform you that we have discontinued operating TikTok in Hong Kong," it continued. TikTok has come under fire from Washington which has accused it of censoring content on its platform that may be sensitive to Beijing. The app has denied that it does this. The U.S. is also concerned that TikTok's data could be accessed by China. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said earlier this week the Trump administration is "looking at" banning TikTok and other Chinese social media apps. TikTok said it has "never provided user data to the Chinese government, nor would we do so if asked." The social media app has also come under fire in India where it was recently blocked along with 58 other Chinese apps. The Indian government said it took the action to ban the apps, alleging "they are engaged in activities which is prejudicial to sovereignty and integrity of India, defense of India, security of state and public order." Meanwhile, tensions between India and China have been rising over their disputed border in the Western Himalayas and a clash earlier this month left 20 Indian soldiers dead. TikTok has been trying to distance itself from its Chinese parent. It hired an American CEO in the form of Kevin Mayer, a former Disney executive. His priority was seen as rebuilding trust with regulators. And on Friday, ByteDance told CNBC it is "evaluating changes to the corporate structure of its TikTok business," but did not add further details as to what exactly that would entail. ByteDance operates a version of TikTok in China called Douyin but a spokesperson said that the company "does not have plans" to make the app available on Hong Kong app stores. Douyin has local Hong Kong users who downloaded the app in mainland China, the spokesperson added. — CNBC's Uptin Saiidi contributed to this report.
AMAJARI, BRAZIL (AFP) - In the heart of the Brazilian Amazon, the advance of Covid-19 presents indigenous people with a cruel cultural dilemma - remain in their villages with little medical help, or seek safety in the city and risk being deprived of their ancestral funeral rites. Ms Lucita Sanoma lost her two-month-old baby to suspected coronavirus on May 25. The boy was buried, without her knowledge, 300km from her village. The infant died in hospital in Boa Vista, capital of the north-western state of Roraima. The burial followed government health guidelines that run counter to Yanomami culture, which dictates that the dead must be cremated. The authorities "have to understand and respect the cultural issue", indigenous leader Mauricio Yekuana told AFP, outraged at the suffering of the young mother and three other women with similar experiences. As part of the Yanomami's funerary rites, the remains are displayed in the forest before they are cremated. The ashes are collected in an urn to be buried in a new ceremony much later. "I want to bring my son's body back to the village, we must mourn him together," Ms Lucita Sanoma told AFP through an interpreter. Her long black hair falling over her shoulders, the young woman wiped away tears as she described her distress in her own language. "I went straight to the hospital with my son... The last word I received is that he died. I never saw him again," she said in a soft, rhythmic voice. Not being able to mourn in her community, according to her ancestral rites, "is a lack of respect, which has a strong psychological effect on the mother", said Mr Junios Yanomami, president of the Yanomami Indigenous Health Council. After her ordeal, Ms Lucita Sanoma returned to her village in the region of Auaris, in Brazil's north-west. But her son's body remains in an unmarked grave in a Boa Vista cemetery, until the authorities decide if she can bring him home to grieve with her relatives. DISREGARD FOR INDIGENOUS CULTURE Mr Mauricio Yekuana said such situations are the result of health policies that disregard the indigenous perspective. "The government just wants to impose its view of things on the indigenous people and force them to listen to what it wants to do," he told AFP. "It uses them for propaganda." An online appeal for donations has been started by the Uniao Amazonia Viva collective to buy medical equipment, including respirators, to avoid sick people having to travel to the city. In the meantime, the villagers are trying as best they can to respect social distancing measures and wear protective masks. But their task has been made even more difficult by far-right President Jair Bolsonaro. On Wednesday, he watered down a law that would force the government to provide indigenous people with access to healthcare and clean drinking water. Of the nearly 8,000 cases of Covid-19 the government has registered in indigenous communities, 186 are from the Yanomami, four of whom died. Most were infected in the city. Although there are no confirmed cases in Auaris, home to some 4,000 Yanomami and Yekuana people, the concern is palpable. 'WE ARE AFRAID' Many locals wear masks and gloves, and the word "coronavirus" has entered the vocabulary. "We are afraid," said Paulo, a community leader who wears a mask, a T-shirt and shorts and uses an arrow as a cane. He says that many went into the jungle to escape the virus. Last week, the army distributed medicines and protective equipment to the indigenous people in the Auaris region. "Nobody dares threaten our Amazon," reads a sign at the entrance to the military base where rapid Covid-19 tests are being carried out. Nearby, youngsters play football in a field, oblivious to a sudden, soaking downpour. The government minister for indigenous health, Mr Robson da Silva, says the main reason indigenous people contracted the virus was due to their constant movement. But the Yanomami, who measure distances in terms of the time it takes to walk somewhere, say the danger to them has come from outside, especially from illegal gold miners who make regular incursions into their 96,000 sq km territory. "Without that, we'd be safe," says Mr Mauricio Yekuana, whose white mask contrasts sharply with the black genipap-based paint that lines his face. Related Stories:
- After Discussions with FDA, NDA Submission Planned for 3Q 2020 under Accelerated Approval Pathway - Reltecimod in conjunction with currently available standard of care demonstrated a significant difference in the percentage of patients who achieved resolution of organ dysfunction/failure by Day 14 versus standard of care alone Resolution of organ dysfunction/failure at Day 14 is associated with improved survival at Day 90 Treatment effects in composite NICCE primary endpoint were significant in the clinically evaluable population analysis but not in the primary mITT analysis Patients receiving reltecimod demonstrated improvement in hospital discharge status versus placebo Patients presenting with shock appeared to particularly benefit Reltecimod was well tolerated Peer reviewed results published in latest electronic edition of Annals of Surgery DURHAM, N.C. and NESS ZIONA, Israel, July 10, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Atox Bio today announced results from the randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled Phase 3 ACCUTE (AB103 Clinical Composite endpoint StUdy in Necrotizing Soft Tissue infEctions) trial of reltecimod for the early treatment of severe Necrotizing Soft Tissue Infection (NSTI). The data showed a significant difference in the percentage of patients administered reltecimod who achieved resolution of organ dysfunction/failure by Day 14 vs. the percentage of patients who received placebo. Resolution of organ
BERLIN, July 10, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Note to editors: To view the photo associated with this press release, please visit the following link: https://www.globenewswire.com/NewsRoom/AttachmentNg/06acfd21-a8d9-407e-9cde-817305f9e7fb Global mobility technology leader Bombardier Transportation announced today the appointment of Rajeev Joisar as Managing Director for India. In this significant leadership role, Rajeev Joisar will be responsible for the end-to-end mandate of business development and sales through to project execution and services, with customer satisfaction and business growth as priorities. “For almost two decades, Rajeev Joisar has been a trusted leader and proven business partner for Bombardier and our customers in India, and he is a great addition to our senior team,” said Andrew DeLeone, President of the Europe, Middle East, Africa and India region at Bombardier Transportation. “As the Managing Director for India, Rajeev will nurture and further develop our valuable customer relationships, while growing a sustainable business in India,” he added. Rajeev Joisar has held various roles with increasing responsibility during his career at Bombardier, and he brings vast experience in managing complex multi-site cross-divisional projects. He has also had management positions in operations, strategic sales, project management and bid management. Most recently, his direction and leadership helped the India team to win