Benchmarks Online, April 1998, Page 1.Volume 1 - Number 1 * April 1998GeneralArticlesThe NetworkConnectionList of the [email protected] CoursesIRC NewsStaff ActivitiesShift KeyOtherResourcesBack IssuesUNT Main PageUNT CalendarSupport ServicesTutorials &ReferencesTraining WebAcademicComputingServicesComputing CenterAboutBenchmarksOnlineFeature ArticlesCampus Computing NewsClick on this title to find out the latest campuscomputing news. Dr. Maurice Leatherbury,Director of Academic Computing Services, fillsyou in on Desktop Application SoftwareGuidelines, laptop computers, Web-basedtesting and more.Anti-Spam Measures AffectIMAP UsersUnsolicited electronic mail is wreaking havoc onmail systems everywhere. If you frequently readmail in your UNT E-mailbox via a non-UNTInternet service, you should pay careful attentionto the information in this article.GroupWise "Everyone Mail" aProblemMail sent to everyone who has a GroupWiseaccount continues to be a problem. Read thisarticle to find out about the Large Group E-mailGuidelines set out by the Vice Presidents andProvost last year (2/17/97). They are stillmeaningful and should be followed.Internet Relay Chat on JoveWhen Jove was upgraded to Solaris version 2.6on January 7,1998, the IRC client program wasnot restored for a number of reasons. This articletells you why and what the alternatives to JoveIRC ril98/index.html[4/27/16, 2:59:41 PM]

Benchmarks Online, April 1998, Page 1.Benchmarks Online /april98/index.html[4/27/16, 2:59:41 PM]

The Network ConnectionPage OneCampusComputing NewsAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersGroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblemInternet RelayChat on JoveBenchmarksOnline MonthlyThe NetworkConnectionList of the [email protected] CoursesIRC NewsStaff ActivitiesShift KeyBy Dr. Philip Baczewski, Associate Director of Academic ComputingIs Spam Illegal?Spam is unsolicited e-mail that is sent out en masse to people who have in no way requestedsuch mail to be sent. Because the content of spam e-mail often offers get-rich-quick schemesor pornographic Web sites, it is easy to assume that the activity of sending a spam must beillegal. The truth is that in most cases, it is not illegal. As objectionable as many spammessages are, fighting spammers is not just a matter of picking up the phone and calling theFBI. In reality, the law surrounding issues of spamming is currently quite complex andinvolves issues ranging from free speech to electronic communication. This columnist isdefinitely not a lawyer and doesn’t even claim to play one on TV. This article, however, willprovide some references where you can read more about the legal issues surrounding e-mailspam and the measures being considered to try to control a growing annoyance and apossible threat to Internet access and stability.Spam, Free Speech, and Current LawsAn article by Michael W. Carroll from the Berkeley Technology Law 11-2/carroll.html ) goes into great detail about thelegal issues surrounding spam e-mail and possible existing or proposed laws to prevent it(the article was partially reprinted as The Network Connection in Benchmarks, Volume 18,Number 2) . He illustrates that it is constitutionally difficult, if not impossible, for thegovernment to regulate the content of e-mail messages. As recent news indicates, however,it is possible to recover damages for misuse of commercial or private Internet networks ail.ap/index.html). Internet serviceproviders (ISPs) brought two successful civil cases against a company whose businessactivity was sending spam e-mail. You and I, however, usually don’t have a flock ofcorporate lawyers at our disposal, so we must await further legislation or litigation before wesee any lessening of spam messages arriving in our mailboxes.Washington State: Send a Spam, Go to Jail?Washington State recently became the first government in the United States to pass a billthat, under certain conditions, makes it illegal to send spam e-mail. The 2750-2774/2752-s e 021698) states:Sec. 3. (1) No person, corporation, partnership, or association may initiate thetransmission of a commercial electronic mail message from a computer locatedin Washington or to an electronic mail address that the sender knows, or hasreason to know, is held by a Washington resident that:(a) Uses a third party's internet domain name without permission ofthe third party, or otherwise misrepresents any information inidentifying the point of origin or the transmission path of acommercial electronic mail message; or(b) Contains false or misleading information in the subject pril98/netcom.htm[4/27/16, 2:59:43 PM]

The Network ConnectionThe conditions include that the spam must come from a computer in Washington State andbe sent to the e-mail address of a Washington State resident. According to a story on CNNInteractive ( spam/index.html), "Individualswho receive junk e-mail can collect up to 500 per violation. Internet service providers cancollect up to 1,000 in damages if spam mail slows down access to customers."While this bill is far from slamming the jail door on all spammers, it does hit at two activitiesthat spammers are notorious for doing: hiding their identity by making the mail seem like itcame from a known or unknown Internet site not their own, and luring you into reading byusing an exaggerated or unrelated subject line. The penalties under this law, however, arecivil and not criminal. Instead of calling the police when you get a spam, under theWashington State law, you have to call a lawyer and sue the offending party.Pending Federal LegislationA number of U.S. Federal laws have been filed in Congress. None of these have yet passed ineither house, however. Congressman Smith of New Jersey has proposed legislation that islooked upon most favorably by some anti-spam organizations. His bill modifies existingstatutes to include e-mail among other media where unsolicited communication is alreadybanned. The penalties in this case would be civil rather than criminal, but the existing statutehas had the effect of discouraging junk FAX transmissions and telemarketing calls toCellular phones.A complete list of the pending legislation follows:Legislation filed by Congressman xtLegislation filed by Congressman txtLegislation filed by Senator s.txtLegislation filed by Senator is.txtTowards a SolutionIt’s clear that spam won’t go away soon and that it is currently far from being illegal. Justbecause it is not legal, however, does not mean that it is not unethical, unwanted, costly, orannoying. If you are interested in learning more about spam e-mail and ways to prevent itstransmission, the following web sites might be of interest:Fight Spam on the Internet!: Coalition Against Unsolicited Commercial Email: /archives/1998/april98/netcom.htm[4/27/16, 2:59:43 PM]

The Network ConnectionSpam probably won’t just go away on its own. A big discouragement to spam, however,would be requiring spammers to identify themselves in the process, shifting the currentburden of public blame that falls against Internet service providers. If the Washington Statelaw were adopted nationally, spammers would either have to identify themselves and facethe backlash of their activity, or instead face large-scale penalties should their identity bediscovered. No solution is perfect, but one which discourages current anonymous spams andstill preserves freedom of speech would surely be welcome in the Internet 998/april98/netcom.htm[4/27/16, 2:59:43 PM]

List of the MonthList of the MonthPage OneCampusComputing NewsAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersEach month we highlight one Internet, USENET Special Interest Group (SIG),or similar mailing list.SPAM-LGroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblem following information was obtained from the SPAM-L FAQ.Internet RelayChat on JoveWhat is SPAM-L?BenchmarksOnline MonthlySPAM-L is a LISTSERV mailing list created on August 19th, 1995 and isdedicated to "Spam prevention and Discussion". That means discussion ofThe Networkspam-prevention, not debating the merits (or lack thereof) of spam. Tips, tricks,Connectionprocmail recipes, resources for fighting spam, etc. are all welcome. In addition,many people copy SPAM-L on their response to a given spam. This is OK,List of the Monthwithin certain guidelines What is not welcome is discussion along the lines of"Spam is here, get used to it!" or "Why can't spammers and everyone else [email protected] along?", etc.Short CoursesHow do I subscribe?IRC NewsStaff ActivitiesSend an E-mail message to [email protected] with the wordssubscribe SPAM-L First name Last name in the body of the message.Shift KeyWho owns/maintains it?The owner of SPAM-L prefers to remain semi-anonymous to keep from gettingflooded with e-mail requests for help regarding spam. It's my job to get floodedwith requests for help regarding spam! ;-) Seriously, if you would like to contactthe owner, the convention is the same as with all LISTSERV lists. Just send Email to 7/16, 2:59:44 PM]

[email protected] OneCampusComputing NewsBy Mark Wilcox, Campus Web AdministratorAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersThis spring has been truly a semester of change for the Central Web Support team. It marks the first spring thatUNT has had 3 full time people working on the Web. Personally I think Kenn and Sharon have helped improveour services and support immensely.GroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblemInternet RelayChat on JoveBenchmarksOnline MonthlyThe NetworkConnectionThis spring has really been defined by faculty support. The University has a goal of actually holding classes via theInternet by fall 1998. Some of these Internet based courses are already currently offered and we also have varietyof distance learning classes that use more traditional techniques (e.g. video-conference & in person at remotelocation), but the real push will come this fall. This has meant that we have spent much of our time teaching andsupporting faculty as they create their classes. It has been a real learning experience for everyone involved and ithas been exciting to have been a part of this on the "ground floor".This fall a new center, Center for Distance Learning, will open its doors. The new center’s job will be to provide aplace for professors to find out what’s available at UNT to offer classes via distance learning and also provide aplace where they go to have consultants create their sites for them. Look for more information on this excitingnew opportunity this summer.List of the [email protected] CoursesIRC NewsStaff ActivitiesOn a more interesting note, our overall traffic as tripled in the past year. In March of last year we averaged about amillion "hits" for the central Web server (, but in February of this year we hit the 3 millionmark. That has been the average for the past couple of months. Thanks to everyone who has created content andvisited the site.Until next time,MarkShift il98/wwwilcox.htm[4/27/16, 2:59:45 PM]

Short CoursesShort CoursesPage OneCampusComputing NewsBy Claudia Lynch, Benchmarks EditorAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersAll ACS Short Courses for the 1998 spring semester have been completed. Thesummer schedule will be published some time in May. We are, however,offering a series of courses through the Human Resources Department that maybe of interest to the campus community. Because these courses are offered inthe Eagle Student Services Center (ESSC) Lab, UNT students can also attendthe classes. To register for a class, contact Human Resources Training &Development division (940-565-4246). The courses offered are as follows:GroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblemInternet RelayChat on JoveComputers - Back to the Basics. This course is designed to help youthrough the maze of terminology about computer hardware and software.The instructor will guide you on a tour of the inside of a computer to seehow all the parts fit together, and discuss the different add-on componentsthat can be so confusing when reading ads. Software will also bediscussed, such as word processing, the most common programs beingused, etc., and a quick tour of Windows 95 to whet the appetite for thenext class. This 2 hour class should make you feel a little more at easewith your computer.BenchmarksOnline MonthlyThe NetworkConnectionList of the [email protected] CoursesMonday, May 4, 2-4p.m. ESSC 152IRC NewsWindows 95 Introduction - What's the Least I have to know to be ableto use it! This course gives you the basics of using the Windows 95 TaskBar, Menu, resizing and moving windows, Mouse manipulation,Windows Explorer, and the Control Panel. A quick 2 hours to feelingmore comfortable with Windows 95.Staff ActivitiesShift KeyMonday, April 6, 2-4 p.m. ESSC 152.Wednesday, May 6, 2-4 p.m. ESSC 152.Introduction to Word97 - The Basics. Learn the basics of Word97 -create a document, cut and paste, use the toolbars, spell check, grammarcheck, save and print. Bring samples of your own work to do in thesecond half of the class for practice.Wednesday, April 8, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.Tuesday, May 26, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.Introduction to Excel 97 - The Basics. Learn the basics of creating anExcel spreadsheet -- create a payroll spreadsheet, calculate the monthlysalaries, keep a summary sheet, format the spreadsheet, save and print it.Bring your own work to do in the second half of the class for practice.Monday, April 13, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.Tuesday, May 19, 2-5 p.m. ESSC ril98/short.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:45 PM]

Short CoursesIntroduction to PowerPoint 97 - Creating a Slide Show. Anintroduction to creating slides, adding graphics, creating an organizationchart, and a bar graph, and then presenting the slide show complete withtransitions and bullet effects. A quick way to update your overheads to amore effective presentation device.Friday, April 24, 9 a.m.-Noon. ESSC 152.Monday, May 11, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.Advanced Word97 - MailMerge it Together. Now that you understandhow to use the basics of Word (a prerequisite for this class!!), learn howto create form letters, labels, envelopes and catalog lists with lists ofnames created in Word, in Excel, or in Access. We'll "Merge it Together"with each program.Wednesday, April 29, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.Wednesday, May 13, 2-5 p.m. ESSC 152.The ACS Short Course schedule for spring 1998 can be reviewed to see the sortsof courses that will be offered in the summer.Customized Short CoursesFaculty members can request customized short courses, geared to their classneeds. Other groups can request special courses also. Contact ACS for moreinformation (ISB 119, 565-4068, [email protected]).Especially for Faculty and Staff MembersStaff and faculty members can also take courses through the Human ResourcesDepartment. A new Distributed Learning Curriculum is being offered especiallyto Faculty Members. Topics include Windows 95, PowerPoint, Basic VideoConferencing, Multimedia, and a series of classes concerning the World WideWeb.Alternate Forms of TrainingThe Training Web site has all sorts of information about alternate forms oftraining. Training tapes, Computer Based Training (CBT) and Web-basedtraining are some of the alternatives 98/april98/short.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:45 PM]

IRC NewsPage OneCampusComputing NewsAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersIRC NewsMinutes provided by Sue Ellen Richey,Recording SecretaryGroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblemInternet RelayChat on JoveBenchmarksOnline MonthlyThe NetworkConnectionList of the [email protected] CoursesIRC Regular Voting Members: Ginny Anderson, Fiscal Affairs; Walter Bowen, Academic Administration; BillBuntain, Communications Program Group; Carolyn Cunningham, Student Affairs; Paul Dworak, College ofMusic; Steve Grant, UNT Health Science Center; Don Grose, Libraries; Jenny Jopling, Instruction ProgramGroup; Joneel Harris, Administrative Program Group; Mike Kozak, Faculty Senate; Allen Livingston, StudentAssociation; Steve Miller, Human Resources; Dennis Mueller, Research Program Group; Ramu Muthiah, Schoolof Community Services; Robert Nimocks, Director, Information Technology,UNTHSC; Jim Poirot, College ofEducation; Don Schol, School of Visual Arts; Kathleen Swigger, College of Arts and Sciences; Neal Tate,University Planning Council; Philip Turner, Associate Vice President of Academic Affairs for Distance Educationand Dean of the School of Library and Information Resources (Chair, IRC); Chair)Virginia Wheeless,Chancellor; John Windsor, College of Business;. IRC Ex-officio Nonvoting Members: Jim Curry,Microcomputer Maintenance Shop; Richard Harris, Computing Center; Coy Hoggard, Computing Center;Maurice Leatherbury, Computing Center; Sue Ellen Richey, Computing Center (Recording Secretary); RondelStevens, Telecommunications.January 20, 1998IRC NewsStaff ActivitiesShift KeyMinutes ApprovedA motion was passed to approve the minutes of the December 16, 1997 meeting.Distributed Learning Team RepresentationRichard Harris met with the IR Steering Committee and informed them that the distributedlearning team would have representation on the council.Desktop Application Software GuidelinesMaurice Leatherbury distributed a new draft of the Desktop Application Software Guidelinesstating that the new draft has been reviewed and approved by the committee members via email. Maurice expressed his hope that this new draft would be more acceptable, as he hadtried to word it in more politically correct terms. At the last meeting, he brought up thequestion of the relationship of the General Access Computer Labs' infrastructure andmanagement structure to the overall computing environment on campus. Cengiz Capanmade a presentation in which he suggested that the General Access Lab Manager'sCommittee (GALMAC), which is the operational group of the actual Lab Managers, beplaced under the Distributed Computing Support Management Team. Others in the groupthought that the General Access Lab Committee, which is the policy-making group, has apurpose of representing the larger picture on campus of academic computing needs ofstudents. That issue was then sent back to both committees to meet and discuss at theGALMAC meeting in February.A presentation by Compaq Computer was also made at the recent meeting of the 1998/april98/irc.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:47 PM]

IRC NewsComputing Support Management Team, as part of the effort to establish a laptop computerstandard and purchasing program. Proposals from vendors, to whom requests for offers weresent, are due before the end of January.The Chair pointed out that a vote will be taken by the council on the Desktop ApplicationSoftware Guidelines at the February meeting. Dr. Turner said he would take the new draft toa Dean's retreat that is coming up soon.Communications Program GroupBill Buntain reported for the Communications Program Group that they visited the GTETechnology Solution Center to look at a new technology called ADSL. This technologypromises very high speed access from the home to the internet service provider. Billrequested that if any department is looking into using this new technology that they talk withBill before putting it in place. ADSL provides 5.xMB downstream (to the user) and 640kupstream. The benefit of ADSL is that it runs over regular telephone lines so it doesn'trequire re-cabling. It uses unused spectrum frequency on the existing copper and the dataand voice portions are split off. The Computing Center is investigating whether or not it cando the same thing in order to give this high-speed access to the dorms, using the existingphone lines.Bill asked that if anyone on campus is looking into higher-speed bandwidth applications, oranything that will tax UNT's internet connection, they should contact Bill so that their planscan be included in the Computing Center's plans.Bill also mentioned that he is looking at deploying switches that will support DHCP(dynamic host configuration protocol), which should resolve the tc/pip addressing issues thatwere discussed at the last IRC meeting.Instruction Program GroupJenny Jopling reported that the Instruction Program Group met and is working with JimCurry on classroom support services. The group is working on a classroom access policy, adraft of which she will he would bring to the February IRC meeting for approval. Inresponse to a question from the Chair regarding Microcomputer Maintenance support ofhigh-end classrooms, such as the video-conferencing classrooms, Jenny said that Jim Curry'simmediate focus will be on regular classrooms and that the high-end classroom support hasnot yet been addressed.CBT coursewareBill Buntain reported that the Library has the CBT campus server up and running, whichmakes all of the new CBT courseware available campuswide. Instructions have been sentout to Network Managers for setting up the client on their servers in order to deploy thecourseware out to their users.February 17, 1998Harris Chair, Minutes ApprovedRichard Harris chaired the meeting in Philip Turner's 8/april98/irc.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:47 PM]

IRC NewsA motion was passed to approve the minutes of the January 20, 1998.Year 2000Richard Harris reported that at the last IR Steering Committee meeting, Coy Hoggard briefedthe vice presidents on the Year 2000 efforts and asked for help in establishing a campuswide committee representing all areas of the university. Each member of the committee willhave a set of responsibilities for reporting and compliance.Distributed Computing Support Management TeamMaurice Leatherbury reported for the Distributed Computing Support Management Teamthat at the Jan. 16th meeting the General Access Lab Managers Committee Chair reportedthat they are working on the question of the labs' infrastructure and the General Access LabCommittee. They requested that they be allowed to bring the issue to the IRC at some futuremeeting, after they have had a chance to discuss the issues and formulate a procedure orrecommendations about changing any structures.Laptop ComputersMaurice distributed a new IDO form for ordering laptop computers from the MicrocomputerMaintenance Shop. The result of much investigation and evaluation is that MMS will selltwo Dell laptop models, which are shown on the IDO. Since the printing of the IDO form,the price on the Research Machine has been lowered by about 600.00, and it comes with 64MB of memory rather than 32, as is currently shown. Jim Curry is now taking orders forthese. Other benefits of this program are that UNT staff and faculty can buy these samemodels for personal use directly from Dell, at the same pricing, which appears to be about 1,100.00 lower than retail. In addition, Dell will allow trade-ins of old models of any brandof laptop that is in working condition. Maurice explained that the new Dell laptops will beloaded with Windows 95, R.2, but no application software. Jim Curry is committed to tryingthis sale and maintenance plan for one year and then will evaluate the program for costeffectiveness.Desktop Application Software GuidelinesMaurice distributed a final draft of the Desktop Application Software Guidelines which hasbeen brought before the IRC at three previous meetings. By presentation of this document,the IRC is being asked to endorse the guidelines for campus-wide use. Paul Dworak movedthat the IRC endorse the guidelines as distributed. John Jones requested that the date forthese guidelines to become effective be changed to September 1, 1998 rather than July 1,1998. This change was acceptable to Maurice Leatherbury and Paul Dworak, so Paul'soriginal motion stands with this amendment. Carolyn Cunningham seconded the motion andit passed unanimously.Administration Program GroupJoneel Harris reported for the Administration Program Group that they have met to discussinternational addresses for students, and came to an agreeable solution for meeting EEOCrequirements. She reported that the new Federally funded Hope Scholarship and Life-longLearning Credits Program will create some reporting difficulties for UNT. Coy Hoggardcommented that the Year 2000 conversion effort is turning out to be a much larger task thanwas first 8/april98/irc.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:47 PM]

IRC NewsCommunications Program GroupBill Buntain reported for the Communications Program Group that two custom CDs havebeen burned; one with internet access software and one for Microsoft Office. He said hewould like to know if there is any interest in burning custom CDs for the Intranetware andWindows NT administration courses. The committee is actively investigating expansion ofthe bandwidth on UNT's internet connection. They have been monitoring bandwidthutilization and are surprised at the usage; so they are looking at alternatives to expand thebandwidth. They will be evaluating migration paths for the campus network and have beenlooking at XDSL digital subscriber line technology. The committee has scheduled a numberof vendors to come in and show their equipment, particularly with regard to its applicabilityto getting communications into the dormitories. Bill believes that there is a strong potentialfor an economically viable way of providing relatively high-speed communications to thedorms without having to rewire. Another subject the program group will be discussing is thepossibility of linking the UNT network with the City of Denton fiber optics network (whichwould also link UNT with FEMA, some county offices, Police department, DISD, etc.). Billsaid he would welcome input from members on this subject.Faculty Senate Resolution DiscussedRichard Harris called the council's attention to the Faculty Senate Resolution concerningdecentralized computing on the UNT campus as it relates to the Desktop ApplicationSoftware Guidelines. He asked what the Council members wanted to do in response to theresolution. Some discussion followed. Richard pointed out that the IRC is a place whereusers' needs can be heard and it is appropriate for issues of this kind to be discussed here. Inturn, those issues will be carried forward to the IR Steering Committee. It was furtherpointed out that communication between technical support areas and computer users is a keyissue; therefore, it was suggested that a response to the Faculty Senate resolution be made bythe IRC. Paul Dworak volunteered to ask the Standards & Cooperation Program Group todraft a resolution in response to the Faculty Senate resolution. The Council agreed thatwould be appropriate.Richard stated that he would report to the IR Steering Committee that the Council's responseto the Faculty Senate Resolution was positive, and tell them that the S&C Program Groupwill formulate a resolution and take action on that at the next IRC meeting.DHCP servers?Allen Livingston asked if there is a roll-out planned for the DHCP servers? He stated that hewas aware that they are being tested and the tests are creating problems. Bill Buntainresponded that the Computing Center is working with the College of Arts & Sciences, butdoesn't have a full-fledged test network, which is probably the cause of the problems. Thereis a plan and the intention is to roll it out as soon as possible. Allen asked if theincompatibility of Windows NT and DHCP has been taken into consideration. Bill said hewould check into the problems, and stated that he is aware of the relationship betweenWindows 95/NT and DHCP. 98/irc.htm[4/27/16, 3:00:47 PM]

Staff ActivitiesStaff ActivitiesPage OneCampusComputingNewsTransitionsAnti-SpamMeasures AffectIMAP UsersThe following are new employees:Michael Puente has joined Mainframe Technical Services as MainframeOperations Manager.GroupWise"Everyone Mail" AProblemSamantha Moss has joined Academic Computing Services as a new parttime Clerical Assistant.Internet RelayChat on JoveSteven Huang has joined Academic Computing Services as a part-timeGeneral Access Lab Monitor.BenchmarksOnline MonthlyPatrick Tolentin has joined Academic Computing Services as a part-timeGeneral Access Lab Monitor.The NetworkConnectionKC Koechley has joined Academic Computing Services as a part-timeGeneral Access Lab Consultant.List of the MonthTravis Woodruff has joined Academic Computing Services as a part-timeGeneral Access Lab [email protected] CoursesThe following people are no longer working in the Computing Center:IRC NewsYoungtae Ryu worked part time for the Computing Center for four years,working in the Research and Statistical Support Office since November1996. Upon graduation with his Ph.D. in Technology and Cognition lastDecember, he was offered a job to profess at the Pusan University ofForeign Studies in South Korea. We wish Youngtae well and thank himfor his years of excellent service to the Computing Center and Universitycommunity.Staff ActivitiesShift KeyJohnny Mayall, part-time lead lab Consultant, has left the ISB110General Access Lab for a full-time corporate position in computersupport.Michael N

IMAP Users Unsolicited electronic mail is wreaking havoc on mail systems everywhere. If you frequently read mail in your UNT E-mailbox via a non-UNT Internet service, you should pay careful attention to the informa