Relive This Awesome “Crosseyed And Painless” Into “Steam” From Phish’s First Ever Show In Jacksonville [HD Video]

first_imgThis past October, Phish embarked on a Fall tour for the first time since 2014. The run kicked off in Charleston, SC on Friday, October 14th, and after a two-night stand, they moved to Jacksonville, FL for their first ever performance in the city. The band stuck to their mantra of “never miss a sunday show”, delivering an high-energy performance at the Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena, leaving an impression on excited Northern Florida fans who’ve been waiting decades for the band to come to their city.The show was marked by many fun moments, with “Stash” and the “Mike’s Groove” pairing making appearances in the first set, new fan-favorite composition “Petrichor” was trotted out, and “Piper” and “Run Like An Antelope” rounded out a super-charged second set. Phish even busted out “The Ballad Of Curtis Loew” as a tribute to hometown heroes Lynard Skynyrd. Perhaps the highlight of the show, however, was the second-set-opening “Crosseyed and Painless”. The twenty minute segment featured sinister improvisation out of the Talking Heads’ classic that eventually dissolved into the funky rocker “Steam”, which of course contained “still waiting” quotes from “Crosseyed and Painless”.Now, we can re-live this excellent performance, thanks to LazyLightning55a, who recently uploaded super clear 4K ultra HD footage from this great moment in Jacksonville. The video is below, for your viewing pleasure.last_img read more

FFIEC cyber tool needs urgent revamp

first_imgThe current design of the Federal Financial Institutions Examination Council’s new Cybersecurity Assessment Tool, also known as CAT, sets institutions up for cyber-risk assessment failure. That’s because the tool doesn’t take into account the unique cybersecurity risks banking institutions face. And users aren’t offered any opportunity to explain why they have or have not complied with specific categories and subcategories included in the tool’s questions.But banking executives say they’re hopeful the FFIEC will be receptive to the industry’s desire for a second version of the tool to be released by midyear. For now, none of the federal banking agencies that make up the FFIEC are saying what we might expect to see after a second comment period in January.The FFIEC would be wise to carefully consider the feedback it receives, and then use that feedback to make significant and meaningful changes to the tool—without delay (see Will FFIEC Revamp Cyber Assessment Tool?).The fact that the FFIEC is accepting a second wave of comments could very well be an indication that some changes to the tool are, indeed, on the way. continue reading » 8SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more