TETELESTAI Notification List

The TETELESTAI (It is finished) email which will contain the first 800#'s will be posted first on a private page and will be sent out to everyone subscribed to the private page's feed.

If you wish to subscribe to the private page's feed, please visit the TETELESTAI page located HERE and access the private page.

If you're having trouble please give me an email at UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com

(Note: The TETELESTAI post is the official "Go" for redemption/exchange.)

Guest Posting & Responding Now Available

Dinar Chronicles is now allowing viewers to guest post and respond to articles. If you wish to respond or speak your mind and write a post/article or about the current situation relating to Iraq, the RV, the GCR and so on. You may now send in an entry.

All you need to do is send your entry to UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com with these following rules.

The subject line of your email should be: "Entry | (Title of your post) | Dinar Chronicles"

- Proper grammar
- Solely write intel, rumors, news, thoughts, messages regarding Dinarland, Iraq, the RV, the GCR, NESARA/GESARA, the Republic, Spirituality, Ascension and anything that is relating
- Your signature/name/username at the end (If you wish to remain anonymous then you don't need to provide one.)

If you have any questions or wish to communicate with us then please give us an email at UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com

Send your entry and speak out today!

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Restored Republic via a GCR: Update as of July 16, 2018

Restored Republic via a GCR as of July 16, 2018 Compiled 16 July 12:01 am EST by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret. CEO, Child Abuse Recovery,...

Sunday, July 23, 2017

Wells Fargo Accidentally Leaks Records of 50,000 Clients

Wells Fargo accidentally leaks 50,000 clients' records

The bank accidentally sent thousands of sensitive documents to a former employee.

Mariella Moon, @mariella_moon

Bloomberg via Getty Images

Wells Fargo accidentally leaked thousands of sensitive documents, but not in the way you think. The bank wasn't hacked, and its computers didn't go on the fritz: it just inadvertently sent 1.4 gigabytes of files to a former financial adviser who subpoenaed the company as part of a lawsuit against one of its current employees. While 1.4GB of files doesn't seem that big, the collection includes at least 50,000 customers' names, Social Security numbers and sensitive financial info. According to The New York Times, which confirmed the contents of the documents, the affected clients are some of Wells Fargo's wealthiest, with investment portfolios worth tens of billions of dollars.

The copious amounts of spreadsheets in the collection were apparently handed over to Gary Sinderbrand, the former financial adviser, with no confidentiality agreement. Angela A. Turiano, the lawyer who sent him the files on a CD, explained that what happened was a mistake caused by working with an outside vendor. That vendor was supposed to vet the documents as part of the court's discovery process and ensure Sinderbrand only received a handful of emails and files related to the case. The plaintiff was also supposed to receive a protective order issued by a judge with the files, but he didn't get one, as well.

Turiano said she asked Sinderbrand and his lawyer to return the CD. The lack of confidentiality agreement means the former adviser can legally release all the information he got, after all. If he does, it's Wells Fargo that will be in even more trouble. According to NYT, the vendor error can be classified as a data breach that "potentially violates a bevy of state and federal consumer data privacy laws that limit the release of personally identifiable customer information to outside parties." Considering the affected clients aren't your Average Joes, they can more than afford to hit the bank where it hurts.

It's unclear if Sinderbrand will comply with Turiano's request. His lawyer said the plaintiff plans to keep the CD secure and confidential for now as they "evaluate his legal rights and responsibilities." Either way, it was Wells Fargo's job to keep those clients' data under lock and key. If it can fail to protect its top customers, then what hope is there for the rest of us?

Source: Engadget



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