Chances are your organization is adopting cloud computing in one way or another -- or in multiple ways.Understanding the skills you need and how cloud affects IT operations and networking will help you adapt.To avoid falling into the new Whats App fraud, you should keep in mind that voice calls are only available for Android phones.
The success of Whats App has a downfall: while the instant messaging service reached 600 million active users last summer, the numbers of frauds emerging around the app are also growing steadily. While millions of users are waiting for an invitation to access this new feature, cybercriminals are distributing the malware via a link, which automatically downloads the malware.
With the arrival of Whats App voice calls a new fraud has emerged.
Without vitamin D, the immune system’s T-cells remain dormant, offering little or no protection against invading microorganisms and viruses.
But with vitamin D in the bloodstream, T-cells begin seeking out invaders, which are then destroyed and carried out of the body.
Suppressive therapy for herpes means huge profits for drug companies, particularly since these medicines are expensive—there is no generic version for Acyclovir as yet, and a one-month supply of Valtrex costs around $200.
There is also the small problem that these drugs do not work very well—and antiviral drugs tend to lead to drug-resistant superbugs.You may recall the Japanese study we told you about in June which found that vitamin D was more effective than a vaccine in preventing flu, including pandemic flu.The report, published in the , found that school children taking vitamin D were 58 percent less likely to catch influenza A.The fraud starts with a message via social networks in which Whats App users are invited to click on a link to update their app to the inexistent Oro version (Gold version), including supposed new and exclusive features.The link takes the user to a web page where, if he wants to use these improvements, he has to give his phone number.Everywhere you look, conventional medicine is singing the same tune: the Mayo Clinic, the Berkeley Wellness Letter, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the National Institutes of Health all say that even though there is no cure for herpes, the best way to prevent or treat the symptoms is with antiviral medications like acyclovir (sold under the trade name Zovirax), famciclovir (Famvir), or valacyclovir (Valtrex).