Do we really want the police, security services and other organs of the state to have access to more and more aspects of our private livesPrivacy advocate blasts British data plans Jul 15, 2008
SecureTeq's open architecture solution brings together best-in-class threat detection technologies into a single seamless monitoring and management platform and we are excited to have the opportunity to expand the usability of BioFlash by adding this valuable biological detection capabilityBiosensors partners with SecureTeq Mar 04, 2008
We are very excited about the performance validation testing at private and government laboratories that BioFlash will be undergoingIBI releases bio-threat detection system Nov 14, 2007
I'm impressed with the principled and steadfast opposition by these pro-family groups to this outrageously hedonistic and life-threatening sexuality curriculumFight over sex education goes to court Aug 03, 2007
It is important for the public to know and be assured that the Lord Chancellor (now the Office for Judicial Complaints) thoroughly investigates each and every allegation of computer misuse by judgesList of British judge's misdeeds confirmed May 17, 2007
Richard Earl Thomas (born June 13, 1951) is an American actor, best known as budding author John-Boy Walton in the CBS drama The Waltons.
Thomas was born Richard Earl Thomas in New York City, the son of Barbara (née Fallis) and Richard S. Thomas. His parents were dancers with the New York City Ballet and owned the New York School of Ballet. He attended The Allen Stevenson School and The McBurney School in Manhattan. Thomas was seven when he made his Broadway debut in Sunrise at Campobello (1958) playing John Roosevelt, son of future U.S. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt.
Thomas soon began his television career. In 1959, he appeared in the presentation of Ibsen's A Doll's House with Julie Harris, Christopher Plummer and Hume Cronyn. He then began acting in daytime TV, appearing in soap operas such as The Edge of Night (as Ben Schultz, 1961) and As the World Turns (as Tom Hughes, 1966-67), which were broadcast from his native Manhattan.