Take a moment to remember all those who died in the attack and those who survived and when on to fight in the war.
Are you tried of hearing that there isn’t any archaeological evidence that supports the Biblical narrative of history? Check out this video where Dr. Patton shows some of the evidence.
This article is interesting and unsettling. The points Charlie Hoehn makes are:
- Men in the United States are chronically lonely.
They have no significant friendships to rely on, and very few quality people to confide in.
- Men in the United States are deprived of play opportunities.
Their innate ability was crippled, and they struggle to maintain a healthy emotional connection with themselves and others.
- They are deeply ashamed.
They experienced extreme ridicule, rejection, or humiliation.
I tend to agree with Charlies points. I would add that society is making it very difficult for men to get away as groups of men. I’ve been a part of a men’s group for a quite a few years now, and I can say there is something about being in a group of Godly men. What’s your thoughts on this?
I’ve recently ran into cases where random SharePoint users will receive email from one site collection and not another. After some research, I have found that the problem lies with a hidden group that every site collection has. If you are looking at any group on a site collection, the URL is similar to:
To view the hidden group, change the MembershipGroupId=0
I don’t recommend making changes to the hidden group. There is a way to update the user on this site collection on the server. The process is:
- Log into the server. (Remote Desktop in my case)
- Run the “SharePoint 2013 Management Shell” as Administrator
- Run the following command to force the site collection to update the user:
Set_SPUser -identity ‘[token]|[domain]\[username] -SyncFromAD -web [site collection]
I am reluctant to write a post on authenticating users with ColdFusion and Active Directory trusts because I am not confident my method is the most efficient solution. However, I realized that something in this post may help another developer. Before I start, I should explain the Active Directory paradigm and the basic requirements my solution addresses.
In the image below, I’ve created a fictional diagram of a trusted Active Directory for the purpose of this article.