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Japan Asia Group Limited Review - Investor Relations Calendar

2017

 

Feb.14, 2017    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2016

 

2016

 

Nov.10, 2016    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2016

 

Aug.10, 2016    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2016

 

June.23, 2016    -     The 29th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

May.20, 2016    -      Investors Meeting for Fiscal Year 2015 Business Results

 

May.12, 2016    -      Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal Year 2015

 

Feb.12, 2016    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year  2015

 

 

2015

 

Nov.26, 2015    -       Investors Meeting for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2015 Business Results

 

Nov.12, 2015    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2015

 

Aug.11, 2015    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2015

 

June.25, 2015    -      The 28th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

May.21, 2015    -       Investors Meeting for Fiscal Year 2014 Business Results

 

May.14, 2015    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal Year 2014

 

Feb.18, 2015    -        Investors Meeting for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014 Business Results

 

Feb.12, 2015    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014

 

 

2014

 

Nov.20, 2014    -       Investors Meeting for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014 Business Results

 

Nov.13, 2014    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014

 

Aug.20, 2014    -       Investors Meeting for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014 Business Results

 

Aug.12, 2014    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2014

 

Jun.26, 2014    -       The 27th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

May.20, 2014    -      Investors Meeting for Fiscal Year 2013 Business Results

 

May.13, 2014    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal Year 2013

 

Feb.19, 2014    -        Investors Meeting for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2013 Business Results

 

Feb.13, 2014    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2013

 

 

2013

 

Nov.12, 2013    -        Investors Meeting for the First Half of Fiscal Year 2013 Business Results

 

Nov.12, 2013    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2013

 

Aug.21, 2013    -        Investors Meeting for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2013 Business Results

 

Aug.13, 2013    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2013

 

Jun.27, 2013    -        The 26th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

May.16, 2013    -       Investors Meeting for Fiscal Year 2012 Business Results

                     

May.14, 2013    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal Year 2012

 

Mar.22, 2013    -       Investors Meeting for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2012 Business Results

 

Mar.14, 2013     -      Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2012

 

 

2012

 

Dec.19, 2012    -        Investors Meeting for the First Half of Fiscal Year 2012 Business Results

 

Dec.13, 2012    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2012

 

Sep.11, 2012    -         Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2012

 

Jul.26, 2012    -         The 25th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

Jun.20, 2012    -       Investors Meeting for Fiscal Year 2011 Business Results

 

Jun.08, 2012    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal Year 2011

 

Mar.09, 2012    -       Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 3rd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2011

 

Feb.28, 2012    -       The Extraordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

 

2011

 

Dec.20, 2011    -        Investors Meeting for the First Half of Fiscal Year 2011 Business Results

 

Dec.08, 2011    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 2nd Quarter of Fiscal Year 2011

 

Sep.08, 2011    -        Announcement of Consolidated Financial Results for the 1st Quarter of Fiscal Year 2011

 

Jul.28, 2011    -         The 24th Ordinary General Meeting of Shareholders

 

Japan Asia Group was listed in the first section of the Tokyo Stock Exchange. We are the 1,890th company to be admitted to this esteemed group. I hereby express my gratitude to all who supported us and our endeavors to create green communities.

People encouraged to better secure online accounts following Yahoo breach by Online Security

Residents who use Yahoo Mail are being encouraged by the S.C. Department of Consumer Affairs to take action to secure their online accounts following the announcement last month of a massive breach.

 

During the last two weeks of September, Yahoo announced that at least 500 million user accounts had been compromised.

 

An investigation by Yahoo following suspicions of an attack in July uncovered a far larger, allegedly state-sponsored attack in recent weeks, according to the Associated Press.

 

“We take these types of breaches very seriously and will determine how this occurred and who is responsible,” the FBI said in a statement last week.

 

Given the importance most people place on protecting personal information, the Department of Consumer Affairs is encouraging Yahoo Mail users to take action by following several tips, said Megan Stockhausen, communications coordinator with the agency.

 

  • Change the account password and security questions immediately. Use strong, creative passwords (uppercase, lowercase and special characters) and don’t share them with anyone. Also, don’t use the same passwords or security questions for multiple accounts, especially when using an email address as the login name on a site.

 

  • Watch out for phishing attempts, which is defined by asking for personal or sensitive information via a phone call, text or email is a tactic used by scammers. Never reply to texts, pop-ups, or emails that ask for verification of personal information. Avoid clicking on links or downloading attachments from suspicious emails or texts.

 

  • Closely monitor financial and benefits statements/accounts. Check all monthly statements and account activity, especially for financial accounts saved as payment options on internet merchant sites.

 

Review them carefully and notify the financial institution/provider as soon as an unauthorized or suspicious item is spotted.

 

  • Consider a fraud alert and security freeze. Scammers may use the stolen information to open new accounts.

 

A fraud alert and security freeze are free security measures for a credit report. A fraud alert tells a business accessing the report to take extra steps to verify that the person holding the account is the one seeking its goods/services.

 

When a security freeze is in place, no one can access the report without the account holder approving it.

 

Stockhausen said these tips can help anyone trying to secure any personal online information.

Online Security: Japanese government plans cyber attack institute

The government of Japan will create an institute to train employees to counter cyber attacks. The institute, which will be operational early next year, will focus on preventing cyber attacks on electrical systems and other infrastructure.

 

The training institute, which will operate as part of Japan’s Information Technology Promotion Agency (IPA), is the first center for training in Japan to focus on preventing cyber attacks. A government source said that the primary aims will be preventing a large-scale blackout during the Tokyo Olympics and Paralympics in 2020, and stopping leaks of sensitive power plant designs.

 

The source also stated that there is potential for a joint exercise in cyber awareness between the Japanese group and foreign cybersecurity engineers in the future.

 

The counter cyber attack training institute will take 100 employees of electrical power and related firms and train them for a full year in Tokyo, using former hackers and cyber security experts as instructors. Funds will be allocated through an extra budget that is currently being compiled.

 

Cyber security is a growing concern in Japan, where over 12 billion cyber attacks were reported in 2014 by the National Institute of Information Technology. The Japanese national police force reported that instances of cyber crime investigated by the police rose 40% from 2014-2015. In February of this year, a study at Cylance SPEAR identified a hacking group that was targeting Japanese infrastructure. While the group was involved mainly in spying activities and had yet to launch a disruptive or destructive attack, the report warned that the activity was likely to escalate.

 

The need for a comprehensive cybersecurity training program focused on electrical infrastructure was highlighted after the December 2015 power outage in Ukraine, which left 230,000 citizens without power or heat. That attack, the first time a confirmed hack brought down a power grid, demonstrated the vulnerability of electrical stations to a malicious cyber attack. While employees were able to bring the systems back online in a few hours, the power station control centers were reportedly not fully operational for months after the attack.

 

In June of 2015, Japan’s pension agency was illegally accessed, and the personal data of over 1 million users was leaked. Then, in January of this year, Japan’s Hokkaido University suffered a breach that resulted in the leak of personal data for 110,000 of its students. An unsecured server in the career placement office was believed to be the source of the hack.

New phishing scam targets fans of popular television show by Oakmere Road

The hugely popular hit HBO show "Game of Thrones" was the most pirated program in 2015. It's been a constant problem for HBO and the company often has to send out warning emails to users and take down demands to torrent sites.

 

But now, even if you're not pirating "Game of Thrones" you could get one of these notices - but it's not what it seems. Scammers have started to send spoof warning emails from HBO in order to get victims to to send over some serious cash.

 

The spoof emails instruct the victim to pay a few hundred dollars as part of a settlement for being caught pirating Season 6, Episode 10 of "Game of Thrones." The email reads:

 

"On this regard, request is hereby made that you and all persons using this account immediately and permanently cease and desist the unauthorized copying and/or distribution of the Work listed in this notice. You may also be liable for monetary damages, including court costs and/or attorney fees if a lawsuit is commenced against you."

 

The email later says you only have 72 hours to complete your settlement, otherwise further legal action will be taken.

 

The email is very convincing and could fool nearly everyone. It is professionally-worded and has minimal typos. So in this case, the best defense might be knowing what HBO's real cease and desist letters look like:

 

It's important to note that the real cease and desist letter doesn't demand money and there's no time limit. It also specifically names the IP address, whereas the fake email doesn't.

 

WHAT YOU CAN DO TO STAY SAFE

Scammers are getting trickier by the day, so you'll have to stay one step ahead of them. One way to do this is to know the warning signs and red flags to look for before clicking on any links or sending out any sensitive information.

 

- Keep an eye out for typos and bad grammar.

- Be able to identify where the email is coming from.

- Hover your mouse over any links before you click to see where they are pointing.

- Click here to take the Phishing Email quiz to see if you can spot all the warning signs of a phishing scam.

- Be wary of email-only wire transfer requests and requests involving urgency.

- Be cautious of mimicked email addresses.

- Practice multi-level authentication.

- Protect yourself with online security software. We recommend our sponsor, Kaspersky Lab, which offers software that helps to filter out and warn you about phishing scams, so your odds of being tricked are slim. Kaspersky Total Security can recognize and block malicious links and Trojan programs, and covers up to five devices on one license. Buy it today and save 50%.

Scholarship scams target college students by Oakmere Road

As college students and parents seek assistance to cover the ever-soaring costs of tuition, some have been targeted by scammers offering false promises of scholarships and grants.

 

“At CPA, we always encourage prospective and current families to apply for as many scholarships as possible in order to receive the maximum amount of free financial help,” said Mary King of College Parents of America. “Free is a key word. Remember to apply more, but give the least amount of information needed, and never pay to win money.”

 

According to the Federal Trade Commission, unscrupulous companies sometimes approach prospective college students with bogus offers of scholarships, financial aid or consulting services in exchange for an application fee or payment. Some use high-pressure sales pitches at seminars, urging students to pay immediately or risk in losing out on opportunities for aid.

 

“We don’t know how widespread this is,” FTC spokesman Frank Dorman said.

 

Some scammers, according to the FTC, guarantee the students will get their fees refunded if they don’t receive a scholarship, but then attach conditions that make it impossible to collect a refund.

 

Others tell students they’ve been selected as finalists for awards and demand an upfront fee, or request bank account information on the false premise of confirming their eligibility.

 

“Don’t pay,” King advised. “Legitimate scholarships do not require a fee. Stay away from any types of fees when looking for scholarships.”

 

Legitimate scholarships, she said, also don’t require recipients to provide personal banking or credit card information.

 

Conducting some online research into the background of a scholarship or consulting company can also help students spot fraudulent or deceptive offers, she said.

 

Signs that a scholarship offer may be a scam include the presence of application fees, no proof of past winners, no phone number listed, a request for personal financial information and winning a scholarship you didn’t apply for, King said.

 

There are also companies that claim they have programs that can increase a student’s eligibility for certain scholarships or grants.

 

Some legitimate companies provide students with lists of scholarships or run students’ profiles through national scholarship databases to find potential scholarships for which they’re eligible. But legitimate companies won’t guarantee scholarships or grants, according to the FTC.

 

King recommends that students and parents can save money by doing the legwork themselves.

 

“Avoid companies that state they will do the work for you,” King said. “Scholarships are work. No one else can do it for you. Try to avoid any company that states it will do the work for you.”