Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 21, 2015 · Page A3
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page A3

Rochester, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 2015
Page A3
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DemocratandChronicle .com Wednesday,October21,2015 Page3A What's important and interesting around Rochester. ROCNews Share your panorama photos online at ROCHESTER VIEW ANDREW DAVIDHAZY, HONEOYE FALLS Multicolored soap bubbles dripping from a string. "4$'%4+& -(-'"+-'!&-$/#(-8=97625D@7%14=2:*2::=77,:%. 14/+04%%(& -(-'")$'-0$$/()-62:3=7>F2B=,:%1CB:A99;:AE82FE2:7. 53,)##-2*.5! <<@==97A:=;A:?=725F9% An advocacy group for people with disabilities is working to arrange legal help for individuals concerned about their health information after an alleged data b reach involving two licensed home care agen- c ies. Anyone who is or was affiliated with Angels in Your Home as a client or h ealth care aide can contact the Center for Disability Rights, chief executive officer Bruce Darling said Tuesday. “ As an advocacy org anization, we represent the needs of people with disabilities in general,” Darling said. “We have had some individuals c ontact us. We are enc ouraging other individuals who believe or k now their information w as compromised, misused or stolen (to contact CDR) so we can coordinate between the impacted disabled individuals and the legal community to make sure that they have representation.” Individuals can call C DR at (585) 546-7510. On Sunday, CDR issued a news release alleging that protected health information of clients of Angels in Your Home has b een taken by the former chief executive officer of that agency and was being used to recruit clients to a new agency, All-Americ an Home Care. T he allegation would mean a violation of the federal Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act, which governs p ersonally identifiable CDR helps those worried about misused data PATTI SINGER @PATTISINGERROC SeeBREACH,Page4A Three Bhutanese refugee women with a newfound entrepreneurial streak will be selling tra- d itional jewelry Thursday night in what they h ope will be the beginning of a new business. Kalpana Gurung left Bhutan at age 15 for a ref- u gee camp in Nepal and stayed there for21years before arriving in the United Statesfour years ago. She was reunited h ere with her sisters, Tank a and Ran Gurung, who were in different refugee camps. They were in English language classes earlier t his year at Mary’s Place Refugees planning jewelry business MAX SCHULTE/@MAXROCPHOTO/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Phul Kami adds small beads to a string at Mary’s Place refugee outreach, 414 Lexington Ave. The handmade jewelry will be sold at a fundraiser Thursday night at Mary’s Place. JUSTIN MURPHY @CITIZENMURPHY SeeJEWELRY,Page4A

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