CNN LIVE stream?

I am from the UK and don't know how to watch CNN Cyber Shockwave via an internet live stream.

The programme starts 8PM ET, 1AM UK.

What do I do?


Quick summary an hour in: "Heck of a cyber-job, Brownie".

Nothing surprising here. If they wanted to be more realistic, they'd include
some Flox Knews pundits calling for waterboarding somebody, anybody, to find
out who was behind it.

Scary part: Most of these people were at one time in positions where they
would have been making (or not) these same decisions if they'd happened on
their shift. Unfortunately, until we get over our national obsession with
equating clue with elitism, it's not going to improve.

But then, absolutely nothing that should be a surprise to anybody who didn't
just fall out of a tree.

(WTF quote that just went by - "Hospitals have backup diesel generators, but
only 6-12 hours of fuel". I certainly hope that number is suffering from
pulled-from-orifice syndrome. Heck - *our* day tank has 36 hours of diesel in
it because "power out for 48-72 hours due to ice storm" is a realistic threat
around here.

The standards have been changing. As always, please consult with a professional engineer licensed in your jurisdiction. Depending on the type of medical facility, it may now require up to 96 hours of backup. Although most medical care facilities are probably in the 24 or 72 hour range.

At the upper operational limit, its a dry tank. You probably need to start worrying about escorting fuel trucks through the disaster area before the tanks run dry. It also assumes all medical facilites had
the money to upgrade backup capacity and topped-off their tanks.

See the Joint Commission on the Accreditation of Health Organizations and the National Fire Protection Association standards.

   But systems that meet those standards are .not always sufficient. in
   major catastrophes, according to a warning issued after Katrina by the
   organization that accredits most American hospitals, the Joint
   Commission. National electrical standards for hospitals were
   traditionally oriented toward maintaining electricity during common,
   brief local power outages, not prolonged emergencies.

   "We've had power outages before in parts of the city," City Manager
   James Keene said. "But to have essentially the entire city without
   power from 8 in the morning to 6 at night, the impact that was having
   on businesses and critical services like Stanford Hospital, and all our
   traffic lights being out . you think about all the bad things and
   problems that could have unfolded over the course of the day. We really
   avoided most of those."

not care? if you honestly think you'd garner knowledge you didn't
already have from a CNN special...well, I don't know what to say.