known British journalist and television presenter Jeremy Clarkson, who decided to prove to his compatriots that their panic at the loss of a variety of discs agencies with confidential information is a "storm in a teacup", paid for his arrogance 500 pounds, told Radio and Television BBC-si.Izvestny British journalist and television presenter Jeremy Clarkson, who decided to prove to his compatriots that their panic at the loss of a variety of departments disk with confidential information is a "storm in a teacup", paid for his arrogance 500 pounds, told BBC Radio and Television-Cu.
In late December, the UK National Health Service (NHS) has admitted that the lost discs with confidential information about hundreds of thousands of patients.In just a few days before it became known that a private US company lost data on three million candidates for the British driver's license.In late October of this year, two disks, which contained information on 25 million child benefit recipients and their bank accounts,
However, Clarkson in his newspaper column in the British newspaper "Sunday Times" British ridiculed panic.
"All alarmed because these discs, but I urge people to remain calm in these data, there is nothing secret, they are printed on every receipt, every day we give a complete stranger to us humans." - Clarkson wrote in his column.
to show the reader that the information that was contained on the disks, it is not a top-secret, the journalist published a number of his bank account, and gave detailed instructions on how to get his home address and find out what kind of car he drives.
". All you can do is put me on account of the money, but do not remove them Honestly, I have never seen such a commotion rose around some little things" - wrote Clarkson in his usual sarcastic manner.
However, in his next article, the journalist was forced to admit that he was wrong.
check the status of your account after the column, Clarkson discovered that it lacks 500 pounds.Unknown used the presenter's account number and transferred those funds to the British Association of Diabetes name.Make it failed because the transfer of funds from one account to a charity in the United Kingdom does not require a personal signature person.
The bank may neither prevent the repeated transfer of money or figure out who translated them, as this information is, ironically, is covered by the Data Protection Act.
"I changed my point of view and admit that he was wrong - said Clarkson -. We need to find those idiots who lost the discs, and put out their eyes with chopsticks from a cocktail, until they begin to beg for mercy."