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Jodhan The term elder abuse is becoming more and more popular these days and sad to say it is a term that has so many negative connotations to it. There was a time not too long ago when the term elder abuse used to be applied to the treatment of the elderly in homes for seniors; but no more. This term has been expanded to include the treatment of the elderly not just in homes for seniors, but also with regard to financial matters. Elder abuse is growing by leaps and bounds and it is something that we as a society need to pay closer attention to if we want to ensure that our parents are going to be well taken of. As a matter of fact, we need to address this growing problem now if we ourselves hope and expect to look forward to golden years of pleasantry and security. Financial protection for seniors should be made a priority and it should be at the top of the priority list for everyone. For make no mistake about it, do nothing and we may as well say goodbye to financial stability. Do something now and it can only stand to benefit all. We need to be thinking about the future of generations to come. We need to take steps to stamp out elder abuse now for if we do not then tomorrow's generation will have much less to look forward to. Elder abuse is real; and those most responsible for this are primarily those in the health and financial industries.

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Go to The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children website at and download their study “Online Victimization – A Report on the Nation’s Youth. ” This report will provide an eye opening look at the perils our children are under every time they access America Online, Compuserve, or the Internet via the local Internet Service Provider. It also provides a telling survey on how parents deal with their children’s use of the Internet. For example, over 85% of parents have talked with their children about being careful talking to strangers on the Net, and 97% of those polled check every now and then on what is on their child’s computer screen. But, only half the parents ever go back and actually check history to ensure the child is indeed staying out of potential problem sites, and only 39% set a limit on the amount of time their child can be on the Internet. Though it appears that parents do realize the potential exposure their children have on the Net, less than 1/2 play a truly diligent role in ensuring their child is protected.