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In the main exhibit area, 353 companies will be display¬ ing equipment in 1,401 booths — an increase from the 317 companies displaying equipment in 1,140 booths at last year's up-until-now record-setting exhibit.And in addition to the main exhibit in the convention center, another 110 companies will occupy 141 booths at the Personal Computing Festival that will run concur¬ rently at the Disneyland Hotel here, boosting the total number of exhibitors to 463 in 1,542 booth spaces.During its 18 months of work on the bill, the subcom¬ mittee recognized that the Federal Communications Commission should be given "great discretion" and, at the same time, more direction, he said. C., that he personally fa¬ vored including a provision in the revised act that would re¬ quire AT&T to divest itself of Western Electric Co., its manufacturing subsidiary. Frank Managing Editor Nancy French Associate Editor Donald Leavitt Assistant Editor Frank Vaughan Washington Bureau/ Chief Edith Holmes Staff Writers Catherine Arnst Chief Copy Editor Jeffry Beeler Marcia Blumenthal Howard Karten Timothy J. The retail store chain ended its relationship with Universal when police inquiries began, he added. law en¬ forcement agency, their fate would have been far different. Criminal histories derived from lo¬ cal sources are not subject to 92- 544, although state laws do provide similar constraints, Buell noted.A subcommittee spokesman stressed that Van Deerlin was giving his personal views and, until the bill is unveiled in June, it will not be certain whether this requirement for divestiture will be favored (Continued on Page 6) Canada Curbing All Foreign Labor By Don Leavitt CW Staff OTTAWA — In a move to improve the employment pos¬ sibilities for its own citizens, the Canadian government re¬ cently limited the ability of non-Canadians to accept even temporary work in this coun¬ try without what may be a long waiting period. Scannell Brad Schultz Marguerite Zientara Cheryl M. Van Scoyoc Photography Editor Susan Gerrard Joe Hunn Ann Dooley Editorial Assistant Denise Petski Editorial Cartoonist Jim Orton Contributors: Education J. Freed Taylor Reports Alan Taylor Human Connection Jack Stone SALES Vice-President Roy Einreinhofer Advertising Administrator Terry Williams Display Advertising Mary Anne Furlong Classified Advertising Kathy Steinberg Sales Promotion Director Jack Edmonston Market Research Kathryn V. Telex: USA-92-2529 OTHER EDITORIAL OFFICES: Washington, D. A Universal spokesman said his firm will not discuss the matter with the press. - Civilian employees of the Ottawa Police De¬ partment who turned over criminal history information to a private in¬ vestigation agency are going un¬ punished. A municipal police department might provide a history to a local barber li¬ censing agency without violating federal law, although such an action might well violate state law, he ex¬ plained.After the proposed legisla¬ tion is introduced, hearings will probably begin in July, and it is expected that a final communications bill will be introduced in Congress some¬ time during January, Shoo¬ shan told the conference at¬ tendees. That law ap¬ plies only to abuse of data managed by federal government institutions, a spokesman at the Canadian Ministry of Justice explained. Public Law 92-544, a law enforcement agency may only provide NCIC criminal histories to other government bodies, such as li¬ censing agencies. In a sense, licensing agencies may operate as intermediaries for private firms or organizations by using their authorized NCIC access to in¬ quire whether an individual is sub¬ ject to arrest or an obvious security risk, Buell indicated.
Ed Alec of the Los Angeles district attorney's office.Although many DP assign¬ ments are long-term and therefore subject to other rules, independent consul¬ tants, systems engineers and trainers typically work on short-term projects and their activities could be sharply im¬ pacted by the new regulations. Hank Calero, a lecturer for New York-based AMR In¬ ternational, for example, was within two hours of finishing a two-day seminar in Van¬ couver in early April shortly after the regulations went into effect. The RCMP later found two of the false names in CPIC files used by the Ottawa police, the source said.Immigration officials interrupted his presentation, questioned him and made him leave the country when he (Continued on Page 6) Page 2 H53 COMPUTERWORLD May 29, 1978 B COMPUTERWORLD THE NEWSWEEKLY FOR THE COMPUTER COMMUNTTY TM reg. Person¬ nel had already started checking out those names on the network.Morgan "abruptly quit” her position after the RCMP interest became known, according to another source.Question of Intent CPIC terminals are the responsibility of local chiefs of police, OPC's Gra¬ ham stated, adding it is illegal for any¬ one to access the network without a police chief's authorization.
A record-setting audience of more than 40,000 is ex¬ pected for the show.