Craig opens the show and then does his review and comment on Tech in the News. This week he discusses Apple’s Identity Crisis, Student biosensors, The Death of the PC, Cloud Music Storage, Advertisements that Tracks Eyes.
Steve Joseph the President of Dacor joins Craig to discuss American-made kitchen appliances that provide a luxurious culinary experience for those who are passionate about the details of gourmet cooking. The company manufactures three luxury product collections; the innovative Discovery™ Series, the intelligent Renaissance® Series and the essential Distinctive™ Series, to fit the needs of the discerning home chef.
John Mirrione the sensei at Harmony by Karate joins Craig to discuss Bullying and why it is out of control in the United States. Many children bully because of hatred inside themselves: They hate each other for their human differences—race, color, creed, sexual orientation. It seems that far too many children have a lack of understanding about how we are all truly equal as human beings. Bringing a direct human, connection to children and empowering them to stop bullying, rally community assistance if bullying occurs as well as embrace the humanity inside themselves.
Justin Patchin, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of Criminal Justice in the Department of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire. He is also Co-Director of the Cyberbullying Research Center and the author of Words Wound: Delete Cyberbullying and Make Kindness Go Viral. He joins Craig to discuss cyberbullying and why many teens are reluctant to tell adults about their experiences with cyberbullying and what can teens do when they see cyberbullying happening.
Robert P. ‘Bob” Chappell, Jr., is a 28 year veteran law enforcement officer joins Craig to discuss Child identity theft. It is the fastest growing type of identity theft, a crime that affects some 10 million people annually. Each year more than 500,000 children are affected by identity theft – half of them under age six. Countless other cases go unreported because the thief is a relative or parent of the victim. This devastating crime can wreak havoc on a child’s future opportunities; it can be difficult to prove, and even harder to undo the damage that has been done. Chappell presents the vital information in a question and answer format, offering not just information about how child identity theft happens, but also how to prevent it from happening, and what to do if it does.