Waterloo Music Company is now owned by a private equity firm, but the music company has not released any new music since its acquisition in 2012.

Waterloo Music is a Canadian music company founded in 1984 by the late Bob Clark and former CBC radio personality David Wainwright.

The company’s music has been a source of controversy for the past several years, especially after it hired the late rapper Killer Mike to host a music festival in 2015.

Wainwright, who died in 2017, is credited with helping to popularize hip hop and hip hop culture through his role on the popular TV show The Real Housewives of Atlanta.

He died of pancreatic cancer in 2017.

WannaCry ransomware attack: New ransomware, new ransomware targets article A new ransomware attack is targeting businesses in Canada, with ransomware encrypting files and forcing businesses to lock down their systems.

The attack, dubbed WannaCry, is believed to be the first of its kind, and it has infected some of Canada’s largest and most sophisticated financial institutions, according to CBC News.

According to the CBC, the attacks are the work of the same cyber-criminal group behind the infamous Petya attack, which affected tens of millions of computers in Russia.

The ransomware is also believed to have infected some Canadian banks.

The WannaCrypt ransomware attacks have infected more than 500,000 computers.

CBC News reported that one of the first affected banks is the Bank of Nova Scotia, which reported a “relatively small” number of victims on Tuesday.

Bank of Nova Scotia says they are seeing “significantly more than we expected.”

“As we work to identify the scope and scale of the attacks, we have taken steps to increase security and security posture at our global headquarters and in Canada,” a spokesperson for the bank told CBC News on Wednesday.CBC News reported on Tuesday that some Canadian financial institutions had reported receiving a large number of ransomware calls over the past week, prompting the bank to update its customer service site to say customers can now access its secure banking system.

The CBC reported on Monday that a “large number of banks in Canada have reported significant increases in the number of cyber-attacks since October,” with the largest bank affected by ransomware calling in more than 60,000 calls during the week of October 19-22.

The Bank of Canada reported to CBC that it was aware of more than 200 banking attacks during the same period, including several large-scale attacks against major Canadian financial entities, according a spokesperson.

“Our bank customers are very resilient,” Bank of North America spokesperson J.P. Loynes told CBC in an email.

“They have had time to reset their passwords, change their passwords for other systems, and are continuing to do so.

The bank is actively working with all its customers to mitigate this and restore the integrity of their systems.”CBC News also reported that Bank of Montreal has reported receiving more than 100,000 ransomware calls in the past three weeks.

The bank is also working with its customers on the ransomware threat, and is taking steps to mitigate any damage it may cause to the bank.

Lays said the bank has received a few dozen calls per day in the last two weeks, but is working to mitigate the threat.

The National Union of Students also reported receiving multiple ransomware calls during October, with students receiving calls at least once a day, according the union’s national security coordinator, Paul Sockos.

The NUS also reported being attacked by the same group earlier this month.

The banks affected by the ransomware attacks are not the only ones affected.

Canadian banks are also experiencing a surge in the amount of cyberattacks targeting them, with a spokesperson telling CBC News that a few banks have received a large increase in ransomware calls.

The Ontario Securities Commission has received more than 400 ransomware calls, and has reported that the number is increasing, with some banks reporting that calls are going up as quickly as 10 times per day.

The Canadian Securities Administrators (CSAC) has received at least 6,000 cyber-related calls, with most of those occurring since the beginning of October, according CSAC spokesperson Sarah Gullick.

Gullick also told CBC that there has been “an increase in the volume of calls that CSAC is receiving.”

“There is also an increase in call volume that we’ve seen in the first few weeks of October,” she said.

“We are working to address that and get the calls to our system as quickly and efficiently as possible.”