HILLARY RODHAM CLINTON AND CHERIE BOOTH JOIN FORCES TO SUPPORT THE LAUNCH OF A WORLDWIDE PROJECT AGAINST INTERNATIONAL CHILD ABDUCTION | ICMEC | APR 23, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 
April 23, 1999

Contact: Julia Cartwright
703-235-3900 Ext. 6139

HILLARY RODHAM CLINTON AND CHERIE BOOTH JOIN FORCES TO SUPPORT THE LAUNCH OF A WORLDWIDE PROJECT AGAINST INTERNATIONAL CHILD ABDUCTION | ICMEC | APR 23, 1999

Washington, DC – First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and Cherie Booth, the wife of British Prime Minister Tony Blair, were the principal guest speakers today at the launch of the International Centre for Missing & Exploited Children (ICMEC), a new British-American initiative to find missing children worldwide and to stamp out cross-border child abduction.

 

(left to right) Lady Meyer, Hillary Rodham Clinton, and Cherie Booth


The event, sponsored by the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children® (NCMEC), took place at the British Embassy this afternoon and was hosted by the British Ambassador, Sir Christopher Meyer, and his wife, Lady Meyer.

ICMEC will provide instantaneous dissemination of pictures of and information about missing children via the world wide web, advocate for stronger laws to protect children, assist victim parents, and offer training to professionals and law-enforcement agencies around the world. Cherie Booth has agreed to be patron of ICMEC, which will have offices in Washington, D.C., and London.

The Honorable Arnold I. Burns, former Deputy Attorney General, announced plans for an extensive new global effort to network existing law-enforcement agencies and child-protective-services and advocacy organizations to forge a more uniform response to the problem of missing and exploited children. NCMEC also released a formal report on the findings of the International Child Abduction Forum hosted in Washington, D.C., last September, which includes recommendations on ways to improve the working of the Hague Convention on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction (Hague Convention).

Lady Meyer is a leading advocate for the cause of children abducted across frontiers. She is herself a victim parent, having been forcibly separated from her two young sons for five years. In response to the serious problems caused by child-abduction cases, Lady Meyer has become a leading figure in the effort to improve the efficiency of the Hague Convention and make people aware that child abduction is a human-rights issue.

Corporate support for the creation of ICMEC is being contributed by long-term supporters of NCMEC, Compaq Computer Corporation, Computer Associates International, Inc.® (CA), and Virgin Atlantic. Compaq announced today a $250,000 cash and equipment contribution to ICMEC to support and build the international infrastructure necessary to achieve its global goals for children. Computer Associates, which developed and engineered NCMEC’s award-winning web site and worldwide network, has also committed to provide office space for the London-based ICMEC office as well as software and professional services to further develop and support
ICMEC’s global information system. Virgin Atlantic Airlines’Change for Children program contributed more than $100,000 for ICMEC and provided key support for the missing children’s web site project within British law enforcement.

NCMEC is a private, nonprofit organization mandated by the United States Congress, which serves as a national resource center and clearinghouse for information on missing children and child protection issues. Founded in 1984, NCMEC is located in the Washington, DC-area, and works closely with the United States Department of Justice to assist families of missing children and the law-enforcement and social-service professionals who serve them. Since NCMEC’s inception, it has assisted police in more than 65,000 cases of missing children playing a role in reuniting more than 46,000 children with their families. NCMEC has been referred to as a “high-tech search center” by the national news media in the U.S. and is routinely visited by world leaders from around the globe who view it as a model for the creation of similar centers in their own nations.



NETHERLANDS POLICE AGENCY JOINS WITH COMPUTER ASSOCIATES TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN WEB SITE IN THE NETHERLANDS | ICMEC | APR 26, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

Contact: Elissa LiVecchi
Computer Associates
631-342-2496

NETHERLANDS POLICE AGENCY JOINS WITH COMPUTER ASSOCIATES TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN WEB SITE IN THE NETHERLANDS

Multilingual Site Designed To Help Bring Missing Children Home

ZEIST, THE NETHERLANDS, and ISLANDIA, N.Y., April 26, 1999–Computer Associates International, Inc. (CA) and Divisie Centrale Recherche Informatie/National Criminal Intelligence Division (CRI), a division of The Netherlands National Police Agency, today announced the launch of the Missing Children Web Site in The Netherlands designed specifically to reunite missing children with their families.

CA has donated software and services to develop the English and Dutch language Web site (http://nl.missingkids.com), which will post information and photographs of missing children in The Netherlands the moment a case is opened. Special age progression technology will allow identification from photographs, even years after a child’s disappearance.

“This initiative will be of great help in bringing children and teen-agers here in The Netherlands back to their families,” said Wil van Gemert, director of the CRI. “We are grateful to Computer Associates for helping us create this very valuable system.”

The Web site will help facilitate the distribution of information within The Netherlands and across national borders. The technology will allow a quick and efficient exchange of information between government agencies and the general public. When attempting to locate missing and exploited children, time is of the essence, and the CA software will simplify the updating, maintenance and administration of all critical data.

“CA believes that the power of technology should extend beyond the realm of business, and should be utilized to improve society as a whole,” said CA Chairman and CEO Charles B. Wang. “It is our hope that this effort will serve as a model for all that can be accomplished when businesses, government agencies and individuals work together for a common good.”

All information on missing children, including updates, can be entered onto the site using a standard Web browser quickly and easily. Once critical data on a missing child is made available, the CRI can post it immediately for the rest of the world to see. Searches can be conducted by name, location, sex, height, weight, age, hair color and other criteria, quickly matching general characteristics with individual children. Police departments can then print posters of missing children directly from the Web site and make them public minutes after the child is reported missing. Previously, there was no standard procedure for nationwide dissemination of the picture of a missing child.

“This short lead time in entering a case is extremely important in a small country like The Netherlands, where it takes only a few hours to cross geographic boundaries into other countries,” said van Gemert.

The Netherlands Web site is modeled after a similar site developed by CA for the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (http://www.missingkids.com), a nonprofit organization based in the United States, which has assisted law enforcement agencies in more than 64,000 cases of missing children and has played a role in reuniting nearly 45,000 children with their families. This site receives 2 million hits per day.

Both CRI and CA are actively soliciting support for the project from other organizations across the country. Companies are encouraged to provide links to the Missing Children Web Site from their own home pages, automatically increasing the chances that someone will spot a picture of a missing child while surfing the Web.

“We would like to thank Computer Associates for coming forward to spearhead the creation of this new technology that will enable our citizens to take part in solving the problem of missing children,” said A.H. Korthals, minister of justice in The Netherlands.

The Missing Children Web Site uses CA’s Jasmine object-oriented database and Unicenter TNG enterprise management software. Built-in backup and recovery facilities help ensure that valuable data can be restored quickly in case of a momentary system failure. Unicenter TNG tracks server availability and usage patterns, further enhancing the responsiveness of the site. In addition, the Unicenter TNG Web Management Option provides a complete and real-time view of the state of the Web’s infrastructure to accurately pinpoint the source of problems and quickly resolve them.

The ability of Jasmine to dynamically generate Web pages provides an effective mechanism for keeping Web content current. Any change to the database is automatically posted to the Web site and immediately cascades through to the corresponding Web pages, keeping the site current at all times. Even non-technical CRI personnel can be easily trained to perform Web site management and administration.

The Netherlands Web site is one of the first sites in a global network and international initiative launched last week by the NCMEC; First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton; and Cherie Booth, wife of Britain’s prime minister, Tony Blair. CA is working with the newly established International Centre for Missing and Exploited Children (ICMEC) to develop a worldwide network via the Internet to instantaneously disseminate images and information about missing children. ICMEC will work to forge a more uniform response to the problem of missing and exploited children around the world.

The CRI, a part of The Netherlands National Police Agency, supports regional police forces in The Netherlands, providing expertise, maintaining national data systems and serving as the National Bureau of Interpol. The CRI has around 600 employees. In 1995, the CRI became a participant in the network of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) in the United States. For more information on the CRI, please call +31 79 345 9026.

Computer Associates International, Inc. (NYSE: CA), the world leader in mission-critical business computing, provides software, support and integration services in more than 100 countries around the world. CA has more than 13,000 employees and had revenue of $5.1 billion in calendar year 1998.

For more information about CA, please call 631-342-5224 or email info@cai.com. CA’s World Wide Web address is www.cai.com.



 

Cherie Booth Supports the European Launch of a Worldwide Project Against International Child Abduction | ICMEC | JUN 7, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 
June 7, 1999

Contact: Anne Leach
Virgin Healthcare Foundation
Mobile: 0370 235329

Cherie Booth Supports the European Launch of a Worldwide Project Against International Child Abduction

London – Catherine Laylle Meyer and Cherie Booth, Q.C., will be the principal guest speakers today at the European launch of the International Centre for Missing and Exploited Children (ICMEC), a new initiative to find missing children worldwide and to stamp out cross-border child abduction.  The event, hosted by Richard Branson and the Virgin Healthcare Foundation, will take place at Holland Park, London.

ICMEC will provide instantaneous dissemination of pictures and information on missing children via the World Wide Web, advocate for stronger laws to protect children, assist victim parents, and offer training to professionals and law enforcement agencies around the world. Cherie Booth has agreed to be the patron of ICMEC, which will have offices in Washington, D.C. and in London.

The Honorable Arnold I. Burns, former Deputy Attorney General of the United States and Chairman of the Board of ICMEC, will announce plans for an extensive new global effort to network existing law enforcement agencies, child protective services and advocacy organizations to forge a more uniform response to the problem of missing and exploited children. A formal report on the findings of the International Child Abduction Forum hosted in Washington, D.C., last September, will also be made available, which includes recommendations on ways to improve the working of the Hague Convention on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction.

Richard Branson is delighted that Virgin played a part in the launch of such a worthwhile global venture: “Three years ago we met the team at the Adam Walsh Children’s Fund, and learned about the great work of the National Centre for Missing & Exploited Children. They had a dream of building a global missing children’s network, using advanced computer technology to create a kind of ‘Children’s Interpol’. With this kind of resource, a photo and information about a missing child from Britain or any country could be distributed worldwide.

Britain has now become the first country to join the network. Using proceeds from Virgin Healthcare Foundation’s ‘Change for Children Appeal’, along with the enormous commitment of technology, engineering and support from Computer Associates International, Inc. new sites are up at the Metropolitan Police and the Hertfordshire Constabulary, and the program is expanding throughout Britain. We are proud to have played a role in this effort, and in launching the new International Centre for Missing and Exploited Children”.

Lady Meyer is a leading advocate for the cause of children abducted across frontiers. She is herself a victim parent, having been forcibly separated from her two young sons for five years. In response to the alarming increase in child abduction cases, Lady Meyer has become a leading figure in the effort to improve the efficiency of the Hague Convention and make child abduction a human rights issue.

Corporate support for the creation of ICMEC is being contributed by Compaq Computer Corporation, Computer Associates International, Inc. (CA) and Virgin Healthcare Foundation. Compaq recently announced a $250,000 cash and equipment contribution to ICMEC to support and build the international infrastructure necessary to achieve its global goals for children. CA, who has developed and engineered the award-winning web site and global network of the U.S.-based National Center for Missing & Exploited Children, is also providing software and professional services to
further develop and support ICMEC’s global information system. Virgin Healthcare Foundation’s Change for Children program contributed over $100,000 for ICMEC and provided key support for the establishment of a missing children’s web site within British law enforcement.



COMPUTER ASSOCIATES AND THE GOVERNMENT OF BRASILIA JOIN FORCES TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN’S WEB SITE | ICMEC | OCT 25, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

Contact: Tatiana Fonseca
Computer Associates
Latin America
55 11 5503-6185
tatiana.fonseca@ca.com

COMPUTER ASSOCIATES AND THE GOVERNMENT OF BRASILIA JOIN FORCES TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN’S WEB SITE

CA Multilingual Database to Aid in the Recovery of Missing Brazilian Children

BRASILIA, BRAZIL, and ISLANDIA, N.Y., October 25, 1999 Computer Associates International, Inc. (CA) and the Children and Social Welfare Agency of District Federal (Brazil) today announced the launch of a missing children’s Web site to help reunite missing Brazilian children with their families.

CA is donating software and services to develop the English, Portuguese and Spanish language Web site http://br.missingkids.com, which will post information and photographs of missing children the moment a case is opened. Innovative age progression technology will allow identification from photographs, even years after a child’s disappearance.

CA Chairman and CEO Charles B. Wang; Joaquim Roriz, governor of District Federal; and Gustavo Ribeiro, secretary of Children and Social Welfare Agency, made the announcement today at the Palacio do Buriti in Brasilia.

“The power of technology should extend beyond the realm of business and should be utilized to improve society,” said Wang. “We hope that our technology will assist the Brazilian government in finding missing children and help protect the children of the world.”

Time is crucial when attempting to locate missing children. CA software will simplify the updating, maintenance and administration of all critical data. The site will help increase the availability of information on missing children to child-care agencies and police stations throughout Brazil by allowing a quick and efficient exchange of information between government agencies and the public.

“Welfare and protection of children have been a major concern for our government,” said Roriz. “The initiative to create this Web site is another effort to achieve our goal. The use of the most advanced technology and media, such as the Internet, allows society to join in the fight to recover missing children.”

Previously, there was no standard procedure for nationwide dissemination of pictures of a missing child. Missing children searches relied on posters and leaflets distributed in stores, public transportation systems and police stations. Now, when officers at the Children and Social Welfare Agency receive a photo or information on a missing child, the data is entered onto the site quickly and easily using a standard Web browser. Searches can be conducted by name, location, sex, height, weight, age, hair color and other criteria. Police departments can then print posters of missing children directly from the Web site and make them public, minutes after the child is reported missing.

“Using the Internet to locate missing children is one of the most noble humanitarian uses of technology,” said Ribeiro. “This is a brilliant example of what society, government and the business community can accomplish by working together to improve lives.”

The Web site will use CA’s Ingres II database, Jasmine intelligent infrastructure software, Unicenter TNG enterprise management solution and CA’s advanced hosting services to supply an online, multilingual database of images and information. Built-in backup-and-recovery facilities help ensure that valuable data can be restored quickly in case of a momentary system failure. Unicenter TNG tracks server availability and usage patterns, further enhancing the responsiveness of the site.

The ability of Jasmine to dynamically generate Web pages provides an effective mechanism for keeping Web content current. Any change to the database is automatically posted to the Web site and immediately cascades through to the corresponding Web pages, keeping the site current at all times. Even nontechnical personnel can be trained to perform Web site management and administration.

The Web site will share its database with the U.S.-based National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC), also developed and supported by CA. The U.S. site(www.missingkids.com) currently receives nearly 3 million hits per day and is instrumental in the fight against child abduction and exploitation in the United States. CA is working with NCMEC to develop a network of missing children’s Web sites throughout the world to raise awareness about this worldwide problem and to help national and international law enforcement agencies to solve missing children cases as quickly as possible.

“We are grateful to be working with the Children and Social Welfare Agency and CA to make this Web site available to Brazilians,” said Ernie Allen, president, NCMEC. “Together, we can work to find missing children and to create awareness of child exploitation through this model, international partnership.”

Computer Associates International, Inc. (NYSE: CA), the world leader in mission-critical business computing, provides software, support and integration services in more than 100 countries around the world. CA has more than 17,500 employees and had revenue of $5.3 billion in fiscal year 1999.

For more information about CA, please call 631-342-5224 or email info@cai.com. CA’s World Wide Web address is www.cai.com.

As the nation’s resource center for child protection, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC) spearheads national efforts to locate and recover missing children, and raises public awareness about ways to prevent child abduction, molestation and sexual exploitation. A private, nonprofit organization established in 1984, NCMEC operates under a congressional mandate and works in conjunction with the U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency.



COMPUTER ASSOCIATES AND THE CHILEAN GOVERNMENT TO DEVELOP MISSING CHILDREN’S WEBSITE | ICMEC | OCT 26, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

Contact: Tatiana Fonseca
Computer Associates
Latin America
55 11 5503-6185
tatiana.fonseca@ca.com

COMPUTER ASSOCIATES AND THE CHILEAN GOVERNMENT TO DEVELOP MISSING CHILDREN’S WEBSITE

CA Donates Technology to Aid in the Recovery of Missing Children in Chile

ISLANDIA, N.Y., AND SANTIAGO, CHILE, October 26, 1999 Computer Associates International, Inc. (CA) today announced that it will join forces with the Policía De Investigaciones de Chile (Chile’s Investigations Police) and the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC) to develop and implement a Website to help recover missing children in Chile. The website is scheduled to be launched in March 2000. This program is already being carried out in the United States, Brazil, Canada, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom.

During the announcement attended by CA Chairman and CEO Charles B. Wang; Raul Troncoso, Chile’s minister of the interior; and Nelson Mery, director of Chile’s Investigations Police, Wang stated CA’s commitment to help Chile develop the site. “If we have developed all of this innovative technology and do not apply it to meet the most basic needs of society, then we will have failed to meet our most fundamental human obligation,” said Wang. “We are happy to collaborate with the Chilean government to help return missing children to their rightful homes.”

The website will use CA’s Ingres II database, Jasmine intelligent infrastructure software, Unicenter TNG enterprise management solution and CA’s advanced hosting services to supply an online, multilingual database of images and information. Built-in backup-and-recovery facilities will help ensure that valuable data can be restored quickly in case of a momentary system failure. Unicenter TNG will track server availability and usage patterns, further enhancing the responsiveness of the site.

The ability of Jasmine to dynamically generate Web pages provides an effective mechanism for keeping Web content current. Any change to the database is automatically posted to the website and immediately cascades through to the corresponding Web pages, keeping the site current at all times. Even nontechnical personnel can be trained to perform website management and administration.

The website will share its database with the U.S.-based NCMEC website, also developed and supported by CA. The U.S. site, www.missingkids.com, receives nearly 3 million hits per day and is instrumental in the fight against child abduction and exploitation in the United States. CA is working with NCMEC to develop a network of missing children’s websites throughout the world to raise awareness about this problem and to help national and international law enforcement agencies solve missing children cases as quickly as possible.

“We are tremendously optimistic about the potential for growth of this international partnership of NCMEC, CA and the Policía De Investigaciones de Chile,” said Ernie Allen, president of NCMEC. “By combining each organization’s expertise, I am confident that we can make a difference in the lives of children worldwide.”

The missing children’s website will be available in English, Spanish and Portuguese. Data regarding missing children can be listed seven days a week, 24 hours a day. This is an essential component for this type of search because time is an important factor in the recovery of missing children.

“In only three months since we began a new campaign to find missing children, we have been successful in 25 cases,” said Mery. “By applying this new technology, we expect to increase our success rate and better serve our community.”

Chile’s Investigations Police will manage the posting of new information and the contents of the website. After the inauguration of the website, interested parties will be able to conduct searches by name, location, sex, height, weight, age, hair color and other criteria. They will also be able to provide relevant information regarding any case through specially assigned telephone numbers. The website will also offer information about education and prevention of child exploitation, child pornography and sexual exploitation.

Computer Associates International, Inc. (NYSE: CA), the world leader in mission-critical business computing, provides software, support and integration services in more than 100 countries around the world. CA has more than 17,500 employees and had revenue of $5.3 billion in fiscal year 1999.

For more information about CA, please call 631-342-5224 or e-mail info@cai.com. CA’s World Wide Web address is www.cai.com.

As the nation’s resource center for child protection, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC) spearheads national efforts to locate and recover missing children and raises public awareness about ways to prevent child abduction, molestation and sexual exploitation. A private, nonprofit organization established in 1984, NCMEC operates under a congressional mandate and works in conjunction with the U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency.

© 2001 Computer Associates International, Inc. One Computer Associates Plaza, Islandia, N.Y. 11749. All trademarks, trade names, service marks, and logos referenced herein belong to their respective companies.



COMPUTER ASSOCIATES JOINS WITH ARGENTINE FEDERAL POLICE TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN’S WEB SITE | ICMEC | OCT 26, 1999

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE 

Contact: Tatiana Fonseca
Computer Associates
Latin America
55 11 5503-6185
tatiana.fonseca@ca.com

COMPUTER ASSOCIATES JOINS WITH ARGENTINE FEDERAL POLICE TO LAUNCH MISSING CHILDREN’S WEB SITE

CA Designs and Implements Website to Help Recover Missing Argentine Children

ISLANDIA, N.Y., and BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA, October 26, 1999 Computer Associates International, Inc. (CA) and the Argentine Federal Police today announced the launch of a Web site designed to help recover missing children in Argentina.

CA has donated software and services to develop the English, Portuguese, and Spanish language Web site, http://ar.missingkids.com, which will post information and photographs of missing children in Argentina the moment a case is opened. Special age progression technology will allow identification from photographs, even years after a child’s disappearance.

CA Chairman and CEO Charles B. Wang; Dr. Carlos Corach, Argentina’s minister of the interior; and Lucio Tirao, chief of the special unit for the investigation of crimes against minors of Argentina’s Federal Police, made the announcement today at the Casa de Gobierno in Buenos Aires.

“The missing children’s Web site is a testament to the powerful role technology can play in resolving pressing social issues,” said Wang. “It is our hope that other governments will follow Argentina’s lead and become part of this initiative to help recover missing children around the world.”

The Web site will help facilitate the distribution of photos of missing children within Argentina and across national borders, and allow a quick and efficient exchange of information between government agencies and the public. Time is the most critical factor when attempting to locate missing children. The CA software will simplify the updating, maintenance and administration of all critical data.

All information on missing children including updates can be entered onto the site quickly and easily using a standard Web browser. Once critical data on a missing child is available, the Argentine Federal Police can post it immediately. Searches can be conducted by name, location, sex, height, weight, age, hair color and other criteria, quickly matching general characteristics with individual children. Police departments can then print posters of missing children directly from the Web site and make them public moments after the child is reported missing.

The Argentine Federal Police, through its special unit for the investigation of crimes against minors, will manage all the Web site information. Statistics from Argentina’s Federal Police indicate an average of 2,500 new cases of missing children reported every year.

“We are grateful to CA for providing us with this technology because images are the most important tool in recovering missing children,” said Lucio Tirao, chief of the special unit for the investigation of crimes against minors of Argentina’s Federal Police. “This Web site will help increase awareness of the issue by making photos and other information about missing children available to many more people throughout the international community.”

The Web site will use CA’s Ingres II database, Jasmine intelligent infrastructure software, Unicenter TNG enterprise management solution and CA’s advanced hosting services to supply an online, multilingual database of images and information. Built-in backup-and-recovery facilities help ensure that valuable data can be restored quickly in case of a momentary system failure. Unicenter TNG tracks server availability and usage patterns, further enhancing the responsiveness of the site.

The ability of Jasmine to dynamically generate Web pages provides an effective mechanism for keeping Web content current. Any change to the database is automatically posted to the Web site and immediately cascades through to the corresponding Web pages, keeping the site current at all times. Even nontechnical personnel can be trained to perform Web site management and administration.

The Web site will share its database with the U.S.-based National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC), also developed and supported by CA. The U.S. site, www.missingkids.com, receives nearly 3 million hits per day and is instrumental in the fight against child abduction and exploitation in the United States. CA is working with NCMEC to develop a network of missing children’s Web sites throughout the world to raise awareness about this problem and to help national and international law enforcement agencies to solve missing children cases as quickly as possible.

“We have found that responding quickly to missing children cases and distributing photos dramatically increases the likelihood of recovering a child safely,” said Ernie Allen, president, NCMEC. “The missing children’s Web sites allow us to do just that, and we’re happy to be able to share this resource and begin a working relationship with the Argentine Federal Police.”

Computer Associates International, Inc. (NYSE: CA), the world leader in mission-critical business computing, provides software, support and integration services in more than 100 countries around the world. CA has more than 17,500 employees and had revenue of $5.3 billion in fiscal year 1999.

For more information about CA, please call 631-342-5224 or e-mail info@cai.com. CA’s World Wide Web address is www.cai.com.

As the nation’s resource center for child protection, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC) spearheads national efforts to locate and recover missing children and raises public awareness about ways to prevent child abduction, molestation and sexual exploitation. A private, nonprofit organization established in 1984, NCMEC operates under a congressional mandate and works in conjunction with the U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency.

© 2001 Computer Associates International, Inc. One Computer Associates Plaza, Islandia, N.Y. 11749. All trademarks, trade names, service marks, and logos referenced herein belong to their respective companies.