AvaLAN Wireless Systems, Inc. announces a new hardware-based VPN device that allows devices to be remotely accessible over a typical network without requiring remote firewall ports to be opened or fixed IP addresses assigned. The AW-HSNetAppliance is fully FIPS140-2 Level 2 certified.
The AW-HSNetAppliance is used in pairs, one to encrypt data on the trusted local area network (LAN) where the sensitive information originates, and the other on a second trusted LAN to decrypt the data at its destination. In between, the securely encrypted data may be passed over a public network such as the Internet. The two products together allow creation of a private and secure tunnel that provides a FIPS-validated data path.
"Anyone in a government agency or sensitive private industry such as health care, energy or financial with a need to transfer sensitive but unclassified data is now required to encrypt this data with a method that conforms to NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology) Standard FIPS 140-2," said Matt Nelson, chief executive officer of AvaLAN Wireless Systems, Inc., developer and manufacturer of long range industrial wireless radios and cryptographic technology.
"This hardware encryption module (AW140) has been validated by CMVP (the Cryptographic Module Validation Program) to FIPS 140-2 Level 2. We have packaged the module together with an Ethernet interface in a convenient inexpensive device that can encrypt data in a FIPS 140-2 certified manner for your network," added Nelson. "This network appliance product "is opening new opportunities for anyone needing to remotely connect devices securely through the Internet." The technology is designed to secure network communication for smart grid, watershed management and other remote industrial devices.
Security validated to NIST FIPS 140-2 Level 2 (Certificate No. 1452) includes:
• Physically separate data paths for encryption keys and encrypted data
• USB port to set encryption keys and passwords
• Built-in browser interface to configure Ethernet data paths
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Sep 22, 2022 (Market Insight Reports) -- The Network Security Appliance market document offers the list of chief competitors & provides strategic insights & analysis of key factors influencing the industry. This Network Security Appliance market analysis makes businesses acquainted about various segments that are relied upon to observe the rapid business development amid the estimate forecast frame. This Network Security Appliance market research report has wide-ranging & comprehensive market insights which are based on business intelligence. This global Network Security Appliance market report best suits the requirements of clients. A panel of skilled analysts, well-versed statisticians, knowledgeable research experts, enthusiastic forecasters, & smart economists work carefully to generate such excellent market research report for the businesses.
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Network Security Appliance Market Analysis includes:
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Network Security Appliance is split by Type and by Application. For the period 2022-2028, the growth among segments provide accurate calculations and forecasts for sales by Type and by Application in terms of volume and value. This analysis can help you expand your business by targeting qualified niche markets.
Network Security ApplianceMarket segment by Type, covers
Network Security ApplianceMarket segment by Application can be divided into
The key market players for global Network Security Appliance are listed below:
Network Security ApplianceMarket segment by Region, regional analysis covers
North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)
Europe (Germany, France, United Kingdom, Russia, Italy, and Rest of Europe)
Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Southeast Asia, and Australia)
South America (Brazil, Argentina, Colombia, and Rest of South America)
Middle East & Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, Egypt, South Africa, and Rest of Middle East & Africa)
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Editor’s note: Answer Line has been on assignment. Look for new Braindumps to return soon. In the meantime, enjoy this column from June 2018:
QUESTION: I’ve heard of “lemon laws” in Texas for cars, but is there anything along those lines protecting consumers for large appliance purchases, such as refrigerators, oven ranges, etc.?
ANSWER: There is something similar, although it doesn’t pertain specifically to appliances.
I got help with this question from Rick McElvaney, a professor in the University of Houston Law Center who also is the program director of the Center for Consumer Law and director of the Texas Consumer Complaint Center. (Call that center for guidance at (713) 743-2168.)
Generally, appliances have a manufacturer’s warranty and possibly an extended warrant that can be purchased. As McElvaney explained it, Texas has the Deceptive Trade Practices Act. It has different applications, of course, but it does describe breach of warranty as a deceptive trade practice. It also provides recourse if someone sells you an appliance without telling you it has been damaged or doesn’t work properly.
Remedy under that law, however, requires a lawsuit. McElvaney said if the value is less than $10,000, you could file a case in a justice — or small claims — court.
“It’s very inexpensive to file those suits,” he said, and the justice of the peace over the court can guide the case “without more elaborate proceedings.” Cases involving more expensive claims would likely require an attorney, he said.
You also can file complaints with the Texas Attorney General’s Office, Federal Trade Commission and the Better Business Bureau. Find more about those complaint processes at www.texasattorneygeneral.gov/cpd/file-a-consumer-complaint.
Q: Why do we pronounce Kansas and Arkansas differently, considering that the only difference in the names is the first two letters?
A: Well, it’s the law. Or at least it is in Arkansas where there was some disagreement about this issue at one time. I’ll come back to that in a minute.
The reason I think they’re pronounced differently — and why there’s been some disagreement about it — is because the names weren’t created in an orderly fashion using our modern understanding of phonetics. Instead, the names evolved over time for each state as French, English and Spanish explorers arrived, interacted with Native Americans and started writing names on maps.
The website of the Arkansas Secretary of State’s Office states, “The word ‘Arkansas came from the Quapaw Indians, by way of early French explorers.” At the time of the early French exploration, a tribe of Indians, the Quapaws, lived west of the Mississippi and north of the Arkansas River. The Quapaws, or OO-GAQ-Pa, were also known as the ‘people who live downstream, or UGAKHOPAG. The Algonkian-speaking Indians of the Ohio Valley called them the Arkansas, or ‘south wind.’
The state’s name has been spelled several ways throughout history. In Marquette and Joliet’s Journal of 1673, the Indian name is spelled ‘Akansea.’ In LaSalle’s map a few years later, it’s spelled ‘Acansa.’ A map based on the journey of La Harpe in 1718-22 refers to the river as the ‘Arkansas’ and to the Indians as ‘Les Akansas.’ In about 1811, Captain Zebulon Pike, a noted explorer, spelled it ‘Arkansaw.’”
The story of Kansas’s name follows a similar path, according to information on “Kansapedia,” by the Kansas Historical Society, and from the Kansas State Department of Education.
The state was named for the Kansa Indians.
“In the English language they were known as the ‘people of the south wind.’ The Kansa simply referred to themselves as ‘the people’ like many other American Indian tribes,” information from the education department says. “The name Kansas first appeared in print a long time ago. The French explorers were the first to write down the name of the Kansa Indians. They also named a river after them. One French explorer put the name ‘Kansas’ on a map.”
Kansapedia describes how the river for which the state is named was sometimes spelled differently by various explorers.
”Guillaume de l’Isle was the first to map the Kansas River. Carte de la Louisiane, created in about 1718, shows the Grande Riv[iere] des Cansez flowing into the Missouri at about the 40th parallel. Jean Baptiste Le Moyne de Bienville in 1722 wrote of ‘las riviere des Canzes, qui afflue dans celle du Missouri, (the Kansas river that flows into the Missouri.),” Kansapedia says.
Now, back to that law: the Arkansas Secretary of State’s website states that early in its statehood, the state had two U.S. senators who disagreed about how to spell and pronounced the state’s name.
“One was always introduced as the senator from ‘ARkanSAWa and the other as the senator from A’r-KANSAS.’ In 1881, the state’s General Assembly passed a resolution declaring that the state’s name should be spelled ‘Arkansas but pronounced ‘Arkansaw,’ “ the website states. “The pronunciation preserves the memory of the Indians who were the original inhabitants of our state, while the spelling clearly dictates the nationality of French adventurers who first explored this area.”
A hundred lawmakers in both chambers of Congress and both political parties are pushing the Defense Health Agency for answers on changes to Tricare's pharmacy coverage, including nearly 15,000 independent and community pharmacies leaving the network in October.
In a letter sent Thursday to Seileen Mullen, the acting assistant secretary of defense for health affairs, the lawmakers expressed concern about "patient access and safety" issues resulting from the reductions.
"This will only further reduce the pharmacy network for Tricare patients and their families, and may force beneficiaries to change pharmacies at a time when many receive annual vaccinations," they wrote in the letter. "As you know, in addition to dispensing medications and vaccines, community pharmacies provide services that lead to better health outcomes, lower overall administrative fees, and valuable in-person consultations with a healthcare provider."
The letter was organized by Sen. Tom Cotton, R-Ark., and Rep. Buddy Carter, R-Ga. It was co-signed by 18 Senate Republicans and 80 House members, mostly Republicans with a handful of Democrats.
Asked by Military.com for comment on the letter, a Pentagon spokesperson confirmed the department received the letter and said it would "respond appropriately directly and not through the media."
The letter comes after the Defense Health Agency, or DHA, confirmed that 14,963 retail pharmacies will no longer participate in Tricare's pharmacy network, which is administered by Express Scripts, starting Oct. 24.
Some independent pharmacies knew they would be dropped from Tricare next year because they wouldn't accept the terms of Express Scripts' contract, which included lowered reimbursement rates. But many have been blindsided by the Oct. 24 date, an advocacy group for independent pharmacies told Military.com last week.
In a statement last week, DHA maintained that despite thousands of pharmacies leaving the network, Tricare would "continue to meet or exceed Tricare's standard for pharmacy access."
"Beneficiaries will continue to have many convenient, local in-network options for filling their medications, including those beneficiaries in rural locations," agency spokesperson Peter Graves said.
But in their letter, the lawmakers expressed concern that "terminating the 2022 pharmacy contracts two months ahead of schedule will likely lead to a disruption of care for Tricare beneficiaries."
"What reasons has Express Scripts given DHA for terminating the 2022 contracts early?" the lawmakers asked, adding that they also want answers on "what oversight DHA has over Express Scripts, as well as what authority DHA has given Express Scripts to make these contract changes."
The lawmakers further pressed for answers on what steps the agency will take to ensure access to in-person pharmacy services for Tricare beneficiaries and how the agency monitors retail pharmacy participation in the network.
Separately, Senate Veterans Affairs Committee Chairman Jon Tester, D-Mont., sent his own letter Wednesday to Gil Cisneros, the under secretary of defense for personnel and readiness, calling the reduction in pharmacies "unacceptable."
"Moving forward, I need to know the immediate steps the department will take to address these urgent concerns," Tester wrote. "Our Tricare beneficiaries deserve convenient access to the quality and timely benefits and care they have earned, and I will continue to strongly oppose any efforts to restrict that access."
-- Rebecca Kheel can be reached at email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter @reporterkheel.
© Copyright 2022 Military.com. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Sep 23, 2022 (The Expresswire) -- "Network Security Appliance Market" valuation is Projected to reach 13050 Mn USD by 2027, From 7157.7 Mn USD In 2022, at a CAGR of 8.5% throughout the forecast period. The market is segmented on the basis of End-user Industry (Government Organizations, SMEs, Large Organisation), By Type (Firewall, Unified Threat Management (UTM), Intrusion Detection and Prevention (IDP), Content Management (Web and Messaging), Virtual Private Network (VPN)), and Geography (Asia-Pacific, North America, Europe, South America, and Middle-East and Africa)
Network Security Appliance Market Research Report is spread across 102 Pages and provides exclusive data, information, vital statistics, trends, and competitive landscape details in this niche sector.
COVID-19 IMPACT ON MARKET
The outbreak of COVID-19 has severely impacted the overall supply chain of the Network Security Appliance market. The halt in production and end use sector operations have affected the Network Security Appliance market. The pandemic has affected the overall growth of the industry In 2020 and at the start of 2021, Sudden outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic had led to the implementation of stringent lockdown regulations across several nations resulting in disruptions in import and export activities of Network Security Appliance.
COVID-19 can affect the global economy in three main ways: by directly affecting production and demand, by creating supply chain and market disruption, and by its financial impact on firms and financial markets. Our analysts monitoring the situation across the globe explains that the market will generate remunerative prospects for producers post COVID-19 crisis. The report aims to provide an additional illustration of the latest scenario, economic slowdown, and COVID-19 impact on the overall industry.
Final Report will add the analysis of the impact of COVID-19 on this industry.
The Network Security Appliance market report provides a detailed analysis of global market size, regional and country-level market size, segmentation market growth, market share, competitive Landscape, sales analysis, impact of domestic and global market players, value chain optimization, trade regulations, recent developments, opportunities analysis, strategic market growth analysis, product launches, area marketplace expanding, and technological innovations.
It also provides accurate information and cutting-edge analysis that is necessary to formulate an ideal business plan, and to define the right path for rapid growth for all involved industry players. With this information, stakeholders will be more capable of developing new strategies, which focus on market opportunities that will benefit them, making their business endeavors profitable in the process.
Get a trial PDF of report -https://www.360researchreports.com/enquiry/request-sample/18321969
Who are the key Players in the Network Security Appliance market?
● Check Point Software Technologies
● Jupiter Network
● Hewlett-Packard Enterprise
● Palo Alto Networks
● Samsung Techwin
Short Description About Network Security Appliance Market 2022:
Market Analysis and Insights: Global Network Security Appliance Market
The research report studies the Network Security Appliance market using different methodologies and analyzes to provide accurate and in-depth information about the market. For a clearer understanding, it is divided into several parts to cover different aspects of the market. Each area is then elaborated to help the reader comprehend the growth potential of each region and its contribution to the global market. The researchers have used primary and secondary methodologies to collate the information in the report. They have also used the same data to generate the current market scenario. This report is aimed at guiding people towards an apprehensive, better, and clearer knowledge of the market.
The global Network Security Appliance market size is projected to reach USD 13050 million by 2027, from USD 7157.7 million in 2020, at a CAGR of 8.5% during 2021-2027.
Global Network Security Appliance Scope and Segment
The global Network Security Appliance market is segmented by company, region (country), by Type, and by Application. Players, stakeholders, and other participants in the global Network Security Appliance market will be able to gain the upper hand as they use the report as a powerful resource. The segmental analysis focuses on revenue and forecast by region (country), by Type, and by Application for the period 2016-2027.
Network Security Appliance Market 2022 is segmented as per type of product and application. Each segment is carefully analyzed for exploring its market potential. All of the segments are studied in detail on the basis of market size, CAGR, market share, consumption, revenue and other vital factors.
Which product segment is expected to garner highest traction within the Network Security Appliance Market In 2022:
● Unified Threat Management (UTM)
● Intrusion Detection and Prevention (IDP)
● Content Management (Web and Messaging)
● Virtual Private Network (VPN)
Which are the key drivers supporting the growth of the Network Security Appliance market?
● Government Organizations
● Large Organisation
Which region is expected to hold the highest market share in the Network Security Appliance Market?● North America (United States, Canada and Mexico) ● Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia and Turkey etc.) ● Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Australia, Indonesia, Thailand, Philippines, Malaysia and Vietnam) ● South America (Brazil, Argentina, Columbia etc.) ● Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, Egypt, Nigeria and South Africa)
This Network Security Appliance Market Research/Analysis Report Contains Answers to your following Questions● Which Manufacturing Technology is used for Network Security Appliance? What Developments Are Going On in That Technology? Which Trends Are Causing These Developments? ● Who Are the Global Key Players in This Network Security Appliance Market? What are Their Company Profile, Their Product Information, and Contact Information? ● What Was Global Market Status of Network Security Appliance Market? What Was Capacity, Production Value, Cost and PROFIT of Network Security Appliance Market? ● What Is Current Market Status of Network Security Appliance Industry? What’s Market Competition in This Industry, Both Company, and Country Wise? What’s Market Analysis of Network Security Appliance Market by Taking Applications and Types in Consideration? ● What Are Projections of Global Network Security Appliance Industry Considering Capacity, Production and Production Value? What Will Be the Estimation of Cost and Profit? What Will Be Market Share, Supply and Consumption? What about Import and Export? ● What Is Network Security Appliance Market Chain Analysis by Upstream Raw Materials and Downstream Industry? ● What Is Economic Impact On Network Security Appliance Industry? What are Global Macroeconomic Environment Analysis Results? What Are Global Macroeconomic Environment Development Trends? ● What Are Market Dynamics of Network Security Appliance Market? What Are Challenges and Opportunities? ● What Should Be Entry Strategies, Countermeasures to Economic Impact, and Marketing Channels for Network Security Appliance Industry?
Our research analysts will help you to get customized details for your report, which can be modified in terms of a specific region, application or any statistical details. In addition, we are always willing to comply with the study, which triangulated with your own data to make the market research more comprehensive in your perspective.
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Major Points from Table of Contents:
Global Network Security Appliance Market Research Report 2022-2027, by Manufacturers, Regions, Types and Applications
1 Network Security Appliance Market Overview
1.1 Product Overview and Scope of Network Security Appliance
1.2 Network Security Appliance Segment by Type
1.2.1 Global Network Security Appliance Market Size Growth Rate Analysis by Type 2022 VS 2027
1.3 Network Security Appliance Segment by Application
1.3.1 Global Network Security Appliance Consumption Comparison by Application: 2022 VS 2027
1.4 Global Market Growth Prospects
1.4.1 Global Network Security Appliance Revenue Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
1.4.2 Global Network Security Appliance Production Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
1.5 Global Market Size by Region
1.5.1 Global Network Security Appliance Market Size Estimates and Forecasts by Region: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2027
1.5.2 North America Network Security Appliance Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
1.5.3 Europe Network Security Appliance Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
1.5.4 China Network Security Appliance Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
1.5.5 Japan Network Security Appliance Estimates and Forecasts (2017-2027)
2 Market Competition by Manufacturers
2.1 Global Network Security Appliance Production Market Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
2.2 Global Network Security Appliance Revenue Market Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
2.3 Network Security Appliance Market Share by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2 and Tier 3)
2.4 Global Network Security Appliance Average Price by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
2.5 Manufacturers Network Security Appliance Production Sites, Area Served, Product Types
2.6 Network Security Appliance Market Competitive Situation and Trends
2.6.1 Network Security Appliance Market Concentration Rate
2.6.2 Global 5 and 10 Largest Network Security Appliance Players Market Share by Revenue
2.6.3 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion
3 Production by Region
3.1 Global Production of Network Security Appliance Market Share by Region (2017-2022)
3.2 Global Network Security Appliance Revenue Market Share by Region (2017-2022)
3.3 Global Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
3.4 North America Network Security Appliance Production
3.4.1 North America Network Security Appliance Production Growth Rate (2017-2022)
3.4.2 North America Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
3.5 Europe Network Security Appliance Production
3.5.1 Europe Network Security Appliance Production Growth Rate (2017-2022)
3.5.2 Europe Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
3.6 China Network Security Appliance Production
3.6.1 China Network Security Appliance Production Growth Rate (2017-2022)
3.6.2 China Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
3.7 Japan Network Security Appliance Production
3.7.1 Japan Network Security Appliance Production Growth Rate (2017-2022)
3.7.2 Japan Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
4 Global Network Security Appliance Consumption by Region
4.1 Global Network Security Appliance Consumption by Region
4.1.1 Global Network Security Appliance Consumption by Region
4.1.2 Global Network Security Appliance Consumption Market Share by Region
4.2 North America
4.2.1 North America Network Security Appliance Consumption by Country
4.3.1 Europe Network Security Appliance Consumption by Country
4.4 Asia Pacific
4.4.1 Asia Pacific Network Security Appliance Consumption by Region
4.4.4 South Korea
4.4.5 China Taiwan
4.4.6 Southeast Asia
4.5 Latin America
4.5.1 Latin America Network Security Appliance Consumption by Country
5 Segment by Type
5.1 Global Network Security Appliance Production Market Share by Type (2017-2022)
5.2 Global Network Security Appliance Revenue Market Share by Type (2017-2022)
5.3 Global Network Security Appliance Price by Type (2017-2022)
6 Segment by Application
6.1 Global Network Security Appliance Production Market Share by Application (2017-2022)
6.2 Global Network Security Appliance Revenue Market Share by Application (2017-2022)
6.3 Global Network Security Appliance Price by Application (2017-2022)
7 Key Companies Profiled
7.1.2 Product Portfolio
7.1.3 Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
7.1.4 Main Business and Markets Served
7.1.5 recent Developments/Updates
8 Network Security Appliance Manufacturing Cost Analysis
8.1 Network Security Appliance Key Raw Materials Analysis
8.1.1 Key Raw Materials
8.1.2 Key Suppliers of Raw Materials
8.2 Proportion of Manufacturing Cost Structure
8.3 Manufacturing Process Analysis of Network Security Appliance
8.4 Network Security Appliance Industrial Chain Analysis
9 Marketing Channel, Distributors and Customers
9.1 Marketing Channel
9.2 Network Security Appliance Distributors List
9.3 Network Security Appliance Customers
10 Market Dynamics
10.1 Network Security Appliance Industry Trends
10.2 Network Security Appliance Market Drivers
10.3 Network Security Appliance Market Challenges
10.4 Network Security Appliance Market Restraints
11 Production and Supply Forecast
11.1 Global Forecasted Production of Network Security Appliance by Region (2023-2027)
11.2 North America Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2027)
11.3 Europe Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2027)
11.4 China Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2027)
11.5 Japan Network Security Appliance Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2027)
12 Consumption and Demand Forecast
12.1 Global Forecasted Demand Analysis of Network Security Appliance
12.2 North America Forecasted Consumption of Network Security Appliance by Country
12.3 Europe Market Forecasted Consumption of Network Security Appliance by Country
12.4 Asia Pacific Market Forecasted Consumption of Network Security Appliance by Region
12.5 Latin America Forecasted Consumption of Network Security Appliance by Country
13 Forecast by Type and by Application (2023-2027)
13.1 Global Production, Revenue and Price Forecast by Type (2023-2027)
13.1.1 Global Forecasted Production of Network Security Appliance by Type (2023-2027)
13.1.2 Global Forecasted Revenue of Network Security Appliance by Type (2023-2027)
13.1.3 Global Forecasted Price of Network Security Appliance by Type (2023-2027)
13.2 Global Forecasted Consumption of Network Security Appliance by Application (2023-2027)
13.2.1 Global Forecasted Production of Network Security Appliance by Application (2023-2027)
13.2.2 Global Forecasted Revenue of Network Security Appliance by Application (2023-2027)
13.2.3 Global Forecasted Price of Network Security Appliance by Application (2023-2027)
14 Research Finding and Conclusion
15 Methodology and Data Source
15.1 Methodology/Research Approach
15.1.1 Research Programs/Design
15.1.2 Market Size Estimation
15.1.3 Market Breakdown and Data Triangulation
15.2 Data Source
15.2.1 Secondary Sources
15.2.2 Primary Sources
15.3 Author List
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Everywhere in many homes, devices like appliances and entertainment “talk to the cloud.” Sure, they are convenient, but experts warn, also problematic, particularly regarding personal privacy, security, or safety.
Exploration is now underway how to protect home systems from hackers, including how artificial intelligence can help
And its not just appliances. The problem is multiplied because almost a third of former office staffs are working from home. Cyberattack frequency in the home has increased 238% since the beginning of the pandemic, based on a study by Alliance Virtual Offices.
In a study conducted by Tenable, a cyber exposure management company, 74% of organizations surveyed attribute the recent business impact of cyberattacks to the vulnerability of remote work.
Until recently, the trend over the past 20 years has been to go beyond large centralized corporate IT systems toward medium and small business networks, according to Robert Boles, president of Blokworx, a local managed services provider (MSP) with offices in Larkspur and throughout the San Francisco Bay area.
“In the past, serving the home cybersecurity market was not deemed profitable, so IT firms opted to serve the small-to-medium business (SMB) and above categories,” Boles said.
“Today, the need to have outside support to manage network security has trickled-down to the residential level where most people are consumers, not electronics savvy, and without an IT department at their disposal and don’t have the tools and know-how to effectively cope with such problems on their own,” Boles said.
So how does the average remote working employee accomplish this if the in-home network is compromised?
“If something is vulnerable, it will be expected, but everything is vulnerable in some way. It boils down to what the market will bear. The concern has been as to whether residential IT and IoT users are willing to pay $40 to $50 a month or more for an MSP?”
So how do we protect business users and those working at home?
Boles said his firm worked with Allen, Texas-based Cytracom and CEO Zane Conkel in 2021 on a software-defined wide area network secure-access, secure-edge product (SD-WAN-SASA) that allows enterprises to leverage a combination of transport services to securely connect users to applications.
Cytracom’s product, called ControlOne, puts a software “agent” on a laptop configured to manage the device based on permissions that must be used before anyone would have access to trusted links. If the laptop is left in the office, the system senses that, but if in a home, it would create a secure data ”tunnel“ to connect to the office server.
ControlOne is designed to know the IP addresses at the office and the public network, as well as the network it is on, and The system has a “phone-home component” to see if it is on a friendly network. It can authenticate itself to the domain, knows the profile of the machine with a fingerprint to authenticate it for encryption.
Cytracom partners with Deep Instinct, a New York firm that takes a “prevention-first” approach to stopping ransomware and other malware.
“They developed the first deep learning AI neural network that uses machine learning to see if it can make identity decisions on its own as well as make decisions the way humans do,” Boles said of Deep Instinct. “With progress being made on many fronts, the benefits of AI could soon spread to all touchpoints in the IT cyber universe.”
Napa-based David Knudson used his understanding of statistical analysis and applied artificial intelligence algorithms on crowdsourced, real-time data to co-found Everything Set in 2019. It launched in March and offers smart device home network monitoring to deliver intelligent security.
World's leading digital identity consultancy enters next phase of growth with its knowledge marketplace.
NEW YORK, Oct. 12, 2022 /PRNewswire/ -- Liminal, a boutique strategy advisory firm serving digital identity, fintech, and cybersecurity clients, and the private equity and venture capital community, announced today the launch of its expert network the Liminal Answer Network (LAN). Liminal's global professional network offers direct connectivity to industry experts who provide unrivaled intelligence in the areas of digital identity, fintech, and cybersecurity. The introduction of Liminal's Answer Network creates opportunities to accelerate growth, connect insights, and better serve Liminal's clients globally. Unlike other expert networks, Liminal complements its interviews and surveys with the company's proprietary market intelligence, competitive benchmarking, and industry trend analysis.
World's leading digital identity consultancy enters next phase of growth with its knowledge marketplace.
"Our objective is to close a gap in the market – especially in a fragmented and nuanced space like digital identity," said Liminal CEO, Travis Jarae. "The Liminal Answer Network is a natural extension of our organization's capabilities in transaction services, research, consulting, and advisory. This is a valuable and efficient offering, combining insights from the most relevant experts of our industry with our own research and analyses, all distilled into a comprehensive report tailored to our clients' specific needs. The resulting engagement creates insights that are in-depth, objective, and, most importantly, actionable."
Over the last year, Liminal has added several new senior executives and principal advisors to facilitate growth and solidify the company's reimagined purpose. Liminal has advised more than $8.0 billion in M&A deals, generated over $500 million in new product revenue, and supported 55 new product launches on behalf of its clients. The addition of the Liminal Answer Network will further strengthen Liminal's position as strategic advisors to the next generation of integrated digital identity platforms and technologies.
"From our experience, an expert call, by itself, does not move the needle," said Liminal Principal Advisor and industry expert, Eric Woodward. "Liminal's Answer Network is well positioned as the leading digital identity knowledge platform fueling excellence in industry collaboration, expert-led insights, and client delivery. The digital identity space has required this aptitude for engagement, and I can't think of an organization that's better suited to curate a unified expert platform."ABOUT LIMINAL:
Liminal is a boutique strategy advisory firm serving digital identity, fintech, and cybersecurity clients, and the private equity and venture capital community. Since 2016, we have offered objective, high-impact strategic advice, and analytical services, helping to support clients in crucial business decisions at all stages of the product and business lifecycle. We've advised many of the world's most innovative business leaders, investors, and government officials on building, buying, and investing in the next generation of integrated digital identity platforms and technologies. As a result, our clients trust us to set strategic direction in light of radically evolving ecosystem dynamics, pursue new growth strategies, capitalize on M&A opportunities, and optimize deal flow. We see the solutions to these complex digital challenges not as a 'what' but as a 'how.' We don't just tell you about the destination, we show you how to get there.
Contact: Kristen Grazia
Contact email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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SOURCE Liminal Strategy Partners, LLC
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Situated far from ocean coastlines, deserts, and forests, Michiganders are lucky to be able to avoid the worst of the climate crisis – like devastating wildfires or hurricanes. But as our planet continues to heat, Detroiters are navigating our own set of climate challenges.
In Detroit, where many communities contend with heavy air pollution, flooding, lack of shade, clean water, fresh food, safe housing, and transportation, climate-related weather conditions like heavy rainfall and heat waves are making things worse.
Our most vulnerable residents – seniors, youth, disabled citizens, and those living on low incomes and in poverty – are hit hardest.
It can be overwhelming to know how to respond—as individuals and within communities. But it’s possible, and already happening, through climate resilience.
“We know global climate change is happening, and the impacts are felt more in low-income communities and communities of color because these are also communities that are impacted by structural racism, as well as environmental racism,” said Donna Givens Davidson, president, and CEO of Eastside Community Network. The nonprofit is a community leader in building climate resilience.
“Everybody needs resilience, not just poor people,” she added. “Everybody needs the ability to respond to crises, adapt to whatever kind of conditions they’re in, and organize their resources and services in response to whatever is happening.”
So here’s your guide to understanding climate resilience on a local level and what you can do at home, at work, and in your community to address the climate crisis and prepare for its effects:
According to the Center for Climate and Energy Solutions (C2ES), climate resilience is “the ability to prepare for, recover from and adapt to” the impacts of climate change. Though the climate crisis is broad, resilience efforts must be hyper-local to be effective, C2ES says, and it will take governments, institutions, businesses, nonprofits, and citizens working together on a new level to address climate risks.
The main climate resilience strategies are adapting to the consequences of climate change that are already here and mitigating or lessening the impact of what’s to come. As Givens Davidson points out, climate justice is the third component – the recognition that climate change disproportionately affects poor people and people of color – those least responsible for this crisis, often with the fewest resources to cope with its impacts.
In 2021, the University of Michigan’s School for Environment and Sustainability produced a report on best practices for implementing resilience hubs in Detroit. In frontline communities (those who experience the “first and worst” impacts of climate change because of where they live), it says, “neighborhood and municipal level resilience initiatives offer a pathway to prepare for future risks, as well as a way of confronting past injustices.”
Resilience adaptation may focus on providing people’s basic health and well-being needs, such as better housing and water infrastructure, planting trees to cool neighborhoods or installing air conditioning in senior apartments and schools.
On the mitigation side, “climate justice means ensuring that climate solutions, like clean energy projects, bring help, not harm, to vulnerable communities,” explains the Union of Concerned Scientists. That may mean decommissioning polluting coal-powered plants in low-income communities or ensuring such communities have access to clean energy.
In 2014, a report on climate change in Detroit by the Great Lakes Integrated Sciences and Assessments predicted the region would experience more frequent and longer heat waves, heavy rains, flooding, infrastructure damage due to severe weather and increasing demands for services.
More days with temperatures over 90 degrees will increase the risk for heat-related illness and death, GLISA notes, and worsen air pollution leading to asthma attacks in children and more heart attacks and hospitalizations.”
Asthma rates in Detroit residents were 46% higher than those for Michigan residents overall between 2017 and 2019 – up from 29% higher between 2012-2014.
Detroit includes many sources of fossil fuel emissions. Southwest Detroit, where Marathon’s refinery sits, has more than two dozen “pollutant-producing facilities” in and around its neighborhood on the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) watch list. The U of M report notes high levels of pollution has led to “some of the highest asthma and cancer rates in Michigan.”
Ground-level ozone forms when fossil fuel pollutants react with sunlight. It's worst on hot days. Since 2010, Detroit has experienced six of its 10 hottest summers on record, with summer 2021 bringing 13 days with temperatures over 90 degrees.
The report notes that the city has also experienced multiple “500-year” floods in the last ten years, along with major shifts in precipitation, increasing the risk of sewage overflow, water contamination, and stress to infrastructure. The Jefferson Chalmers neighborhood experienced major flooding events in 2014, 2016, and 2021, and 96% of properties are “at an extreme risk of flooding in the future.”
Detroit's combined sewer system collects and transports stormwater drainage from rainfall alongside waste from businesses, industries, and homes. “Our system is not built to collect the large amount of water that caused us to have those floods last summer,” said Elayne Elliott, a community organizer for Sierra Club’s Michigan Chapter. “We need more work done to our gray infrastructure to help meet our current capacity and the climate changes we're seeing now compared to when our systems were built.”
When severe rains hit and streets flood, the system gets overwhelmed, and the combined sewage is “partially treated and screened,” Elliott said, before flowing directly into the Detroit River. This gray infrastructure failure contaminates waterways and increases the risk of waterborne disease.
The United Nations Security Council and the U.S. Department of Defense have deemed climate change a threat multiplier. This means the direct effects of climate change, like extreme heat, warming waters, and flooding, are responsible for intensifying other societal tensions.
As Detroit continues to experience extreme weather conditions, its residents, 33% of whom live in poverty, are also facing exacerbated health, energy, and safety issues associated with old housing stock, lack of transportation, frequent power outages, and high utility costs and water shut-offs. As our city looks to climate solutions, local environmental and climate justice advocates are working to keep these challenges burdening residents’ daily lives and well-being central to decision-making.
Climate change is a long-term challenge requiring sustained action and investment on multiple levels over many decades. Here's a guide to what our federal, state, and local governments and grassroots groups are doing to build climate resilience:
Federal government: The Inflation Reduction Act
In August, President Biden signed The Inflation Reduction Act (IRA) into law, committing to spend $374 billion on clean energy and climate resilience over the next ten years. It is the most significant investment in climate made by the U.S. government.
The act offers tax credits and funding for renewable energy, electric vehicles, energy-efficient home improvements, and financial incentives for businesses to cut methane emissions, a large contributor to global warming. Spending is designed to lower energy costs, increase cleaner energy production, and reduce carbon emissions by 40% by 2030.
Outside of clean-energy incentives for industry, the IRA provides individuals up to $7,500 in tax credits when purchasing an electric vehicle and $9 billion in home energy rebate programs toward electrical appliances, heat pumps, and other energy-efficient upgrades.
The IRA also includes incentives for homeowners to take on solar projects or make energy storage installations on their property. Through the IRA, the Investment Tax Credit (ITC), which was in the process of phasing down, was restored to 30% for residential solar investments for the next ten years. It will decrease to 26% for systems installed in 2033 and to 22% for systems installed in 2034, and will expire in 2035 unless Congress renews it. To get answers to questions about going solar, check out this homeowners guide and this one for project qualifications and how to apply for the federal tax credit on solar projects.
The IRA has been met with celebration from many environmental agencies for its clean and renewable energy action. Still, advocates of the climate justice movement say the legislation won’t much help the average working family who can’t afford solar panel installations or an electric car, many who are struggling in poverty exacerbated by growing patterns of extreme weather conditions.
Advocates and others instead call for investments that grow community wealth and center on families, things advocated for in earlier versions of Biden’s $1.7 trillion dollar Build Back Better Plan — like community ownership of renewable energy, public transportation, or adequate and universal housing.
Out of the $374 billion the IRA will spend, experts at the Just Solutions Collective estimate $40 billion in direct benefits for communities with environmental justice concerns, compared to the $29 billion the Biden Administration allocated under the Justice40 Initiative created “to ensure that federal agencies deliver 40 percent of the overall benefits of climate, clean energy, affordable and sustainable housing, clean water and other investments to disadvantaged communities.”
Several organizations, including the Collective, have argued that the IRA’s environmental justice benefits are surpassed or “short-changed” by other provisions, especially those that may drive investment in coal, oil and gas, nuclear, hydrogen, and biofuels that may disproportionately impact frontline communities.
State of Michigan: The MI Healthy Climate Plan
In April 2021, Gov. Gretchen Whitmer released the final MI Healthy Climate Plan to make Michigan carbon neutral by 2050, proposing climate action that would create green jobs, stimulate economic development and innovation, protect clean air and water, increase public transit and Strengthen public health.
Like the Justice40 Initiative, it commits that at least 40 percent of state funding for climate-related and water infrastructure initiatives will benefit Michigan’s disadvantaged communities.
Carbon neutrality means that any carbon dioxide released into the atmosphere is balanced by an equal amount being removed. Additional goals include reducing greenhouse gas emissions (GHG) by 28% below 2005 levels by 2025 and 52% by 2030. The plan acknowledges that its policies do not go far enough to achieve all its goals.
A recent report by the Michigan Environmental Council, the Natural Resources Defense Council, 5 Lakes Energy, and RMI (formerly Rocky Mountain Institute) presents additional recommendations to meet Michigan’s goals.
Some policies the report recommends that go beyond the MIHCP focus on ending construction of new gas-fired power plants, setting a building electrification standard to be met by 2035, setting standards that lead to 100% electric vehicle (EV) sales in Michigan by 2035, and introducing incentives to accelerate the transition of vehicles on Michigan’s roads to fully electric.
City of Detroit: Sustainability Action Agenda / Detroit Climate Strategy
In July, the Detroit Office of Sustainability released a two-year update on progress made on the city’s 2019 Sustainability Action Agenda. Accomplishments included rising recycling and commercial recycling, 48 fully electric vehicles in the municipal parking fleet, green stormwater practices in parks, and building the city’s first resilience hub recreation center.
Energy conservation, along with community development and sustainability, is a key focus for EcoWorks’ Briana DuBose. She’s helping to lead planning for Detroit’s long-term climate strategy, specifically looking at potential mitigation and resilience efforts for the city through an equity lens. (DuBose also sits on Planet Detroit’s advisory council.) As part of Detroit’s Green Taskforce, Dubose also co-leads the city’s Climate Equity Advisory Council of 13 individuals, residents from hard-hit climate neighborhoods, and representatives from organizations doing environmental justice work.
The plan uses language like air quality, tree cover, and flooding over technical climate terms like emissions and seeks to address climate impact affecting residents' social, economic, and healthy well-being, according to Briana DuBose, Director of Strategic Community Initiatives at EcoWorks and member of the city’s Green Task Force. (DuBose also sits on Planet Detroit’s advisory council.)
While budget constraints likely won’t allow for everything workgroups want to do, DuBose said the project aims “to inform hazard mitigation and city operational plans, develop a community resilience toolkit, and overall, create climate mitigation in overarching climate action strategies.”
“We're trying to make a concerted effort to make this a plan that is owned by the citizens of Detroit, people that are invested in climate, as well as people that are just learning about climate,” she says.
Other municipalities across Michigan
With its commitment to eliminate municipal greenhouse gas emissions by 2050, (recently updated to 75% by 2034), Detroit is one of 17 Michigan communities planning for climate resilience (Royal Oak was added after the report), according to the state. Each has set goals to be carbon neutral or to reach 100 percent renewable energy by 2050.
The University of Michigan committed to eliminating both direct emissions and emissions from purchased energy between 2025 and 2040, the report says, while Michigan State University committed to carbon neutrality by 2050 with incremental reduction goals. The Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians has a net-zero energy goal and aims to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by four percent per year.
When we asked nonprofit leaders and organizers this question, we heard answers addressing a range of topics. Some of these ideas have been introduced to legislation, but all need much more support to gain traction. Here are some of the key resilience policies we heard about:
In Detroit, climate advocates would like to see more investment made in the city’s
Office of Sustainability, fitting it with a robust staff and ambassadors who represent the specific needs of each district. They’d like to see the office empowered to guide all city policy practices and economic and neighborhood development activities, integrating climate resilience into all Detroit does.
In terms of protecting citizens from pollution, advocates want to see stronger zoning policies put in place around existing industries that don’t allow for expansions within a block of where people live without paying for resident relocation.
To help protect air quality, advocates say treeline buffers are needed along freeways, particularly I-94, to separate residents from heavy traffic pollution. Advocates and residents in Southwest Detroit are hoping for a trucking ordinance forbidding trucks of a certain size from cutting through residential neighborhoods, causing noise and air pollution.
In a city where auto insurance is high, and one-third of residents do not own a car, some said public transportation is a major issue that needs layers of investment. Along with bus route improvements and increased bike lanes, people would like to see the city supply incentives for car sharing, e-bike purchases, opportunities for a free ride, and scooter and bike share programs like this one in Denver.
Advocates want to see a healthy tree canopy to cool neighborhoods and more investment is needed toward healthy green spaces and substantial gray and green infrastructure to combat flooding.
They'd like to see home repair dollars specifically oriented towards climate resilience; roofs capable of solar, electric water heaters and furnaces, and systems more resilient to flooding, and greater incentives and subsidies for small businesses to invest in green stormwater infrastructure.
The city has invested in recycling over the last two years, but residents also would like to see investment made in piloting residential composting programs, such as this one in Ferndale.
On a state level, climate resilience advocates want to see Michigan hold its industry accountable to citizens and the environment through a polluter’s fee to pay for chemical spills and pollution cleanup.
They also want stronger oversight on utilities to end the use of coal and other fossil fuels. Many advocates want to see communities empowered by energy micro-grids for communities and through legislation allowing community solar through locally produced renewable energy. Others would like to see a ban on plastic bags like those found in California, New York and Connecticut, although the Michigan Legislature passed a law prohibiting such a ban in 2016.
When it comes to water, leading advocates are calling for a permanent commitment from the state of Michigan to make water accessible, clean, and affordable for all. Ideas to help support this commitment include reworking the Great Lakes Water Authority agreement to be more equitable for Detroiters or beginning to localize wastewater treatment.
People in the energy-efficiency space want state and federal support for fuel switching in energy-efficiency assistance programs to allow for legacy systems to be updated with heat pumps, etc., that help decarbonize grids and homes. More flexible funding that addresses rising costs and labor shortages is also needed for offerings like the Department of Energy’s Weatherization Assistance Program.
Much thought and expense go into planning a city, township, county or university sustainability and climate plan. Climate resilience advocates suggest that the state of Michigan help create climate action plans for municipalities that don’t have the finances or staffing capacity to explore these important steps.
To help put candidates who have sponsored pro-environmental bills in office this November, check out the Michigan Sierra Club’s endorsed 2022 list and those recommended by the Michigan League of Conservation Voters.
There are a lot of things you can do to build climate resilience. Here are a few to get you started.
Prepare: Build a plan for severe weather events like heat waves or floods. These resources at ready.gov can help you get started, And find out if your neighborhood has resources like a resilience hub – or work with community groups to start one. Learn more about local resilience hubs here and considerations for building resilience hubs.
Go solar: Detroit’s Office of Sustainability offers two climate resilience-building tools for you to use at home or at your workplace. The first is the Detroit Solar Toolkit, which helps residents make solar installations at their homes or businesses. This solar map shows the potential solar energy of a building or lot in the city. The toolkit explains how energy efficiency and solar work together, gives the basic guidelines for installation and how to get approval from the city for your project.
Go green: The Detroit Stormwater Hub is a tool for individuals and organizations to share green stormwater projects and track the city-wide progress and impact of green stormwater infrastructure. It offers resources and expertise from groups doing various GSIs and includes a map of 243 projects, from rain gardens to green roofs, spanning 740 acres. It also shows what projects qualify for drainage credits from the City of Detroit Water and Sewerage Department (DWSD), which manages the site. Also check out these rain garden resources from Friends of the Rouge.
Recycle: The City of Detroit offers free, curbside recycling to all single-family homes and buildings with 1-4 units. Play an online recycling game and request a cart. They’ve recently added a commercial recycling program for commercial and multifamily (5 units or more) buildings. If you live in a larger apartment building, you can bring your recyclables to Recycle Here!, the city’s recycling drop-off site. They do not take plastic bags, so just stop using them!
Reduce food waste: Make Food Not Waste is a city-based nonprofit using education, food upcycling, and advocacy to keep food out of landfills and slow climate change. Donate food, volunteer, and learn helpful tips to reduce food waste in your own home. Forgotten Harvest, Gleaners and Food Rescue US Detroit (web-based app) transfers excess fresh food from grocers, restaurants, and other sources to agencies that feed people in need. Forgotten Harvest and Gleaners.
Compost: Composting at home is an important step in cutting food waste. Local farm and garden organizations often offer classes during the growing season to learn how. If you want to be easy, Midtown Composting now services most of the metro Detroit area. They offer a weekly residential pickup service for $16 a month and a commercial one for $20 with a $5 sign-up fee. Once a year, participants may receive 15 Gallons of finished compost (3 buckets) for gardening or landscaping!
Grow your own: Speaking of gardening, Keep Growing Detroit’s Garden Resource Program (GRP) is over 2000 gardens strong! Tending a garden contributes a huge amount of fruits and vegetables to your diet and helps build healthy eating habits for everyone in your home. Eating fresh and local is good for our climate and good for you. The GRP offers families seeds, transplants, and season-long growing support for $15, and communities and schools $30.
Support a food co-op or CSA: Want to be a part of building food sustainability and keeping grocery dollars in Detroiters' pockets? The Detroit People’s Food Co-op is a Black-led community-owned grocery cooperative going up in the city’s North End. It will be a full-service grocery store, open to the public, mainly serving an urban, low and moderate-income community. The Detroit Black Community Food Security Network movement has secured over 1400 of its 2000 member goals.
Purchase together: Interested in finding strength in numbers when taking on resilience projects? The Polar Bear Cooperative works to provide centralized purchasing and financing services related to energy-efficient and sustainable products and services for its members. The cooperative is part of a larger network working on Grow Solar Highland-Park Detroit, public education, and a bulk purchasing program to make solar easier and more affordable.
When it comes to navigating energy costs, basement flooding, utility and water affordability, green infrastructure and solar projects, green job training and finding safe spaces when power outages and climate events hit, we all need a little direction. Here are some key resources:
There are many ways to get involved in this advocacy space, and many organizations doing meaningful work to address the harmful impacts of climate change. Here are just a few:
Learn how to work with a nonpartisan group of everyday folks to create impactful climate policy through the Citizens’ Climate Lobby. Want to use your voice as a business owner to advocate for effective climate policy? Join the lobby’s group of Business Climate Leaders, representing nearly 20 business sectors to support market-based solutions.
The Detroit River Public Advisory Council: become a stakeholder in the Detroit River Area of Concern; help facilitate cleanup efforts to legacy contaminants and environmental issues.
Stand for water justice with We the People of Detroit by taking the water affordability pledge.
Join the Eastside Climate Advisory Group to work toward climate equity for Detroit’s residents.
Rainy day? Visit KGD online for quick online garden classes (seeds and transplants) or how-to demonstrations (how to build a rain barrel or pallet compost bin).
Help a young person aged 13-17 interested in environmental activism learn about the Clean Air Youth Council with Michigan Environmental Justice or Green Door Initiative’s Climate Organizers Leading Detroit (COLD).
Help Southwest Detroit Environmental Vision (SDEV) with tasks like orchard and garden maintenance, neighborhood trash sweep, and rain garden renovation
Become a Net Zero Hero with EcoWorks by committing your small business, nonprofit, or school to take five bold steps, committing to zero emissions by 2050 at the latest.
Become a citizen lobbyist with the Sierra Club Michigan Chapter and use your voice to demand change and communicate the message of conservation and environmental protection to Michigan’s legislators.
This is in no way an exhaustive list of ways to get involved in protecting people and communities against the impacts of climate change. We’re sure you’ll find others, and we’d love to hear your suggestions at email@example.com
This Planet Detroit Climate Guide is supported by the Americana Foundation and the GM Foundation.
CAIRO—When customers walk into Ahmed Ali’s pharmacy here, they often walk out without the medicine they need. He has run out of nearly a dozen prescription drugs for common ailments like high blood pressure and osteoporosis.
“Every day I have to say that something isn’t available,” said Mr. Ali, 26, whose patients are flying to Turkey or the U.K. to get medicine, if they can afford the flight. Those who can’t turn to a growing black market for prescription drugs.