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Guests cried and clapped as Scott Nagy took part in his daughter Sarah's wedding on Saturday at First Evangelical

Lutheran Church in Strongsville, The Plain Dealer of Cleveland reported. A volunteer team of medical professionals helped Nagy escort the 24year-old bride as groom Angelo Salvatore and the Rev. Chuck Knerem awaited their arrival. It was a promise I made in March, to walk her down the aisle, said the 56-year-old. She's my princess. This is my definition of walking down the aisle. Nagy was diagnosed last year with urethral cancer and has undergone chemotherapy. He has been at University Hospitals Seidman Cancer Center since August. Doctors were uncertain whether he would be able to make the wedding, initially scheduled for next year. But with monitor cords slipped under his tuxedo and a tracheal tube attached, he made the trip down the aisle, kissing a grandson who was the ringbearer and giving a thumb's up. There was no way he was not going to finish this out, said his wife, Jean. Jacky Uljanic, a nurse practitioner with the hospital, helped make the arrangements for Nagy to attend the wedding. She put him through daily therapy to build up his strength and checked on the logistics in advance. Physicians Medical Transport donated the ambulance trip, and a doctor and other medical personnel accompanied Nagy on the ride. Sarah said that since she was a little girl, she has wanted her father to escort her down the aisle when she married. She said her future husband assured her she would get her wish. At the vestibule, she burst into tears and told her father she loved him. We did it, Nagy said to her, and reminded her not to streak her makeup.

We are also investigating the illegal access to source code of numerous Adobe products. Based on our findings to date, we are not aware of any specific increased risk to customers as a result of this incident.

According to Krebs on Security, the issue with the Coldfusion application server had been apparent two days ago through the NW3C: The revelations come just two days after KrebsOnSecurity published a story indicating that the same attackers apparently responsible for this breach were also involved in the intrusions into the networks of the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C), a congressionally-funded non-profit organization that provides training, investigative support and research to agencies and entities involved in the prevention, investigation and prosecution of cybercrime. As noted in that story, the attackers appear to have initiated the intrusion into the NW3C using a set of attack tools that leveraged security vulnerabilities in Adobes ColdFusion Web application server.