alpha auto parts inc

15717 20th ave num 1
whitestone, new york 11357

NYS Entity Status
ACTIVE

NYS Filing Date
APRIL 17, 2013

NYS DOS ID#
4389795

County
QUEENS

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
NONE

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION

Name History
2013 - ALPHA AUTO PARTS INC









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    Somehow, in 2017, it’s still not universally acknowledged that women suffer discrimination. But let’s say that you’re a man with at least brain-stem-level observation skills and concede this point. How can you best support an oppressed group without putting words in their mouths, without making yourself the center of the story? That’s the question James Graham Dance Theatre tackles in “Alpha Mouse,” a weaving together of dance and movement and an expansion of ideas Graham explored in “Open Your Gate” as part of 2016’s “Trolley Dances.” An ensemble of 14 explores female stereotypes, scours a woman of the grime of sexism and enacts a “Eulogy for Masculinity.

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  • Take down: Hackers looking to shut down factories for pay
    By EMERY P. DALESIO, AP Business Writer - Wednesday Aug 9, 2017

    DURHAM, N.C. (AP) — The malware entered the North Carolina transmission plant's computer network via email last August, just as the criminals wanted, spreading like a virus and threatening to lock up the production line until the company paid a ransom.AW North Carolina stood to lose $270,000 in revenue, plus wages for idled employees, for every hour the factory wasn't shipping its crucial auto parts to nine Toyota car and truck plants across North America, said John Peterson, the plant's information technology manager.Manufacturers, government and financial firms are now the top targets globally for illicit intrusions by criminals, foreign espionage agencies and others up to no good, according to a report this spring by NTT Security.A survey of nearly 3,000 corporate cybersecurity executives in 13 countries last year by Cisco Systems Inc. found about one out of four manufacturing organizations reported cyberattacks that cost them money in the previous 12 months.Since 2015, U.S. manufacturers considered "critical" to the economy and to normal modern life, like makers of autos and aviation parts, have been the main targets of cyberattacks — outstripping energy, communications and other critical infrastructure, according to Department of Homeland Security incident response data.The threat of computer code tailored to hit specific targets has been around since researchers in 2010 discovered Stuxnet, malware apparently designed to sabotage Iran's nuclear program by causing centrifuge machines to spin out of control.

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