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But, if the employee had access to

Back in July, customers of the “Once Upon a Vine” wine shop in Richmond, Virginia, received a very strange edition of the shop’s email newsletter: instead of praise for the 2011 Merlots, the newsletter contained a cryptic note about someone being fired for “bad customer service”.Or—what if it wasn’t a wine shop, but a large corporation?

“The charter data that we asked for was effective in December of last year,” Schuler said in an interview. “It’s a snapshot date in of last year. Therefore, we’re unable to say exactly how many of these people in the (group of) 163 are still at the charters today.”Kelley Quinn, spokeswoman for the Illinois Network of Charter Schools, said in a statement that “charter schools have not had access to the Do Not Hire list, but are required to run independent background checks for all staff, which

As , the company traced the message to an ex-employee who had logged in to the company’s cloud newsletter service and uncorked her frustrations. Once Upon a Vine, it turns out, had terminated the employee but not her passwords.

There&aposs one thing users can do (if they trust Evernote is handling its encryption right) and that&aposs lock up content with a password. You can do this by highlighting text you consider sensitive, right-clicking and choosing the encrypt option. That should mean you and only you can read the plaintext.

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