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originally posted by: SilentWindofDoom
a reply to: RelSciHistItSufi
Yes, I just posted a long thread that disappeared. This has happened many times.
On May 16, the Atlantic Council’s Cyber Statecraft Initiative hosted the event “Lessons from Our Cyber Past: The First Cyber Cops,” a discussion with Steven R. Chabinsky, Shawn Henry, and Christopher M. Painter.
Steve Chabinsky is currently deputy assistant director for the FBI’s Cyber Division. In 2009, he returned from a rotational joint duty assignment with the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) where he serves as the Assistant Deputy Director of National Intelligence for Cyber, the Chair of the National Cyber Study Group, and the Director of the Joint Interagency Cyber Task Force. Mr. Chabinsky previously served as Chief of the Cyber Intelligence Section, FBI, where he led analysis and reporting on terrorism, foreign intelligence, and criminal matters having a cyber threat nexus. A veteran of the FBI for 17 years, in 1998, he became Principal Legal Advisor to the National Infrastructure Protection Center (NIPC) and later served as senior counsel to the Cyber Division. Mr. Chabinsky also played a prominent role in the development of InfraGard.
Shawn Henry is the President of Crowdstrike Services. He is the former executive assistant director of the Criminal, Cyber, Response, and Service Branch, of the FBI. He is a 24-year FBI veteran who led some of the Bureau’s biggest cybercrime cases. He was an original member of the National Cyber Study Group, which developed the CNCI. In September 2008, Mr. Henry became assistant director of the Cyber Division, where he played a central role in restructuring the FBI’s cyber strategy and investigative programs. Prior to that, Mr. Henry was deputy assistant director of the FBI’s Cyber Division, with program management responsibility for all FBI computer investigations worldwide.
Svante Arrhenius AKA Svante August Arrhenius
He was the first scientist to describe the greenhouse effect, and is believed to have coined the term, predicting that rising levels of carbon dioxide (CO2) would cause the earth's temperature to rise. His equation showing the effect of temperature on reaction rates is still called the Arrhenius Law. He was also a proponent of "racial biology", part of the then-accepted science of eugenics.
Father: Svante Gustav Arrhenius (surveyor, d. 1885)
Mother: Carolina Thunberg Arrhenius Wife: Sofia Rudbeck (m. 1894, div. 1896, one son)
Son: Olav Vilhelm (botanist) Wife: Maria Johansson (m. 1905, two daughters, one son)
High School: Cathedral School, Uppsala (1874) University: BS Chemistry, University of Uppsala
(1878) University: PhD Physics, University of Uppsala
(1884) Scholar: Physics, University of Riga
(1886-87) Scholar: Physics, University of Leipzig
(1887-88) Scholar: Physics, University of Würzburg
(1888-89) Scholar: Physics, University of Graz
(1889-90) Scholar: Physics, University of Amsterdam
(1890-91) Teacher: Physics, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm
(1891-95) Professor: Physics, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm
(1895-1905) Davy Medal 1902 Nobel Prize for Chemistry
1903 Faraday Medal
1914 Royal Society
1911:Foreign Member British Chemical Society Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences
1886 Nobel Foundation Director (1905-27)
Asteroid Namesake 5697 Arrhenius Lunar Crater Arrhenius (55.6° N 91.3° E, 40 km. diameter)
Jacques Loeb (1859-1924)
Jacques Loeb experimented on embryos in Europe and the United States at the end of the nineteenth and beginning of the twentieth centuries. Among the first to study embryos through experimentation, Loeb helped found the new field of experimental embryology. Notably, Loeb showed scientists how to induce artificial parthenogenesis, thus refuting the idea that spermatozoa alone were necessary to develop eggs into embryos and confirming the idea that the chemical constitution of embryos’ environment affected their development. Furthermore, Loeb’s work showed that scientists could manipulate materials in a laboratory to create, as he called the process, the beginning stages of life.