Foundation

The WiTH Foundation will donate to local charities that consistently deliver on the WiTH goals: to be catalysts of advancement for women in our field, engage as technology-career role models in our communities, and mentor, empower, and inspire women to be bold leaders to enact positive change in our industry.
 
To donate, contact [email protected]

 

Production Security Guidelines

The Film & Television Production Security Guidelines have been prepared by CDSA’s Production Security Working Group (PSWG). The group is made up of security executive representatives from many of the major studios and film and television producers, PGA members, and members of the CDSA’s board of directors.

The guidelines are dense and it is not expected that all producers and crew will read them cover to cover. They should serve as a reference resource for all to go to when addressing specific policies, procedures or implementations. Click these links below to view and download PDF versions of all the documents:

The PSWG have worked to create an industry security standard for preventing and otherwise defending against the unauthorized or unintentional access to intellectual property in this era of evolving security threats, particularly cyber threats, which requires technical controls and effective security management processes.  These Guidelines and Appendix were created to crew can learn and apply these principals, where applicable, on any production for any producer. Every production will be different, will have different priorities and different resources. These guidelines are recommendations. Each production will need to determine how they implement them.

Understanding the whole of the security best practices, how they work together, build on each other, depend on each other, use similar functions and rules, relate the physical to the virtual spaces and assets, will enable the security team to better plan for and promote smart secure practices on the production.

CDSA’s Production Security Working Group (PSWG) is open to participation by CDSA Board member companies and other invited guests. For questions, comments, or to communicate with the PSWG’s Co-Chairs, please e-mail: [email protected]

WiTH @ CPS 2018

4 – 5:15 p.m.
Workshop: Networking in Today’s World: Tools for High Impact Relationship Building
In this workshop you’ll learn how to redefine your networking goals, learn some creative intros, perfect “fast networking”, and learn how to implement the “60 Seconds of Value” networking tactic.
Madeline Mann, Director of People Operations, Gem and Founder, “Self Made Millennial” YouTube Channel
Introduction: Nadya Ichinomiya & Rachel Souder-Arguedas, Co-Founders, Women in Technology: Hollywood
Click here to download audio
 

5:15 – 6 p.m.
Panel: Your Network is your Net Worth
Power players in our industry and networking experts will share their success stories, advice and tips, and some funny fails in a panel conversation that brings to life the workshop lessons.
Moderator: Madeline Mann, Director of People Operations, Gem and Founder, “Self Made Millennial” YouTube Channel
Panelists:
Tami Holzman, Author, “From C-Student to the C-Suite”
Diana Means, President, Alliance of Women Filmmakers and Producer, Los Angeles Women’s International Film Festival
Katherine Vogt, HR Business Partner, LinkedIn
Toshino Yuhaku, Digital Media Executive; 20-year veteran of Sony Corporation
Click here to download audio

Diversity Driven

An Unreasonable Call to Action

by Nadya Ichinomiya, Director, Information Technology, Television Marketing, Sony Pictures Entertainment and Founder, Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH)

As seen in MESA’s M&E Journal. Click here to download the full edition of the Winter 2018 edition of the M&E Journal where this column first appeared.

Thoughts on solving for inequality in the media and technology industries

Our collective moral compass has been in a delirious spin. From outrage to inspiration, each day bears fresh witness to our capacity for both justice and indecency. With the ubiquity of media and technology, there has never been a time when the continued existence of preventable disease, senseless violence, abject poverty and social inequality has been so present in our consciousness. The disgrace of our failings is just a click away, rendering our apathy and inaction into an obscenity.

For Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH), indifference will never be an option.

We have recently launched an ambitious initiative, with the sole intent of “repairing the world.” We plan to harness the might of critical mass, and unite as many agents of change as we possibly can.

Our focus at present is on the issues surrounding diversity, inclusion, and equity at our workplaces. Our first project may be local because it’s critical that our own house is in order before taking on the meatier matters of greater global consequence.

We call it “Solve for Equality by 2025 in the Entertainment and Technology Industries.” Our strategy is to collate our allies under a single umbrella in order to amass real power and effect real change. With the irrefutable laws of physics behind us, we’ll find our strength in our numbers and with those numbers we’ll signal to the world our unflappable resolve.

We saw this in action at the Women’s March in D.C. right after Donald Trump’s inauguration.

After getting over the giddy thrill of collective indignation we noticed something much more profound than a sea of pink crochet. We saw men! Many men! We saw how the march galvanized more than just the sectarian nook of women’s issues. It galvanized the Black Lives Matter movement, the LGBTQ groups, the climate change scientists, immigrants and Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals activists, Muslims, pro-choice people — you name it and they were there.

Our “Solve for Equality by 2025” initiative aims to harness that same type of collective energy within the technology and entertainment industries.

We’ve given ourselves a seemingly impossible timeline. Eight years to eliminate racism, sexism, ageism and every other form of discrimination may seem like a wayward tilt at a particularly prodigious windmill. But let’s take a page out of the gay rights handbook. Making gay marriage legal was witnessing the arc of history bending against its will by the inexorable power of show business. Shows like Will & Grace, Modern Family and Transparent suddenly brought queers into Middle America’s living room. Before you knew it, people were speaking openly about those lovely two guys and what terrific neighbors they were.

Using media’s power to diversify

We are surrounded every day with more improbable evidence of the possibility for rapid change! Never underestimate the reach of our trivial little sitcoms. If the stories circulating Hollywood are true, Malala first got her mojo after watching Ugly Betty. If we, as an industry, can inadvertently ignite a young girl’s courage to stand up to the Taliban, imagine what we could do on purpose!

And what about the cultural behemoth of big tech? If those silicon alchemists can figure out how to automatically insulate our underwear, steal our identities, make our toast and drive our cars, surely, they can disrupt our propensity for bias and pre-judgement.

If Amazon can anticipate what kind of toilet paper we might like based on our last purchase of an electric waffle iron, then it can also predict how disinclined we might feel toward making hiring decisions justly and equitably. If Facebook can unleash its algorithms so that neo-fascists can hook up with anti-Semites, they can also strategically place corrective ads promoting love and inclusion on those very same timelines.

The answer to the ills of our intolerance reside in large part in the powerful forces of Technology and Media. But the hard truth and the bitter irony is that both industries are crippled by the very same debilities. We must admit that the urgent summons for diversity, inclusion, and equity includes us. Challenges with gender bias, racial discrimination, bias against people based on their age or the size of their bodies, their neuro diversity, who they love and where they worship are festering under our very own well-appointed, privileged tent.

Now that we’re done with our appeal to your conscience, let us make a play for your purse.

Solving inequality is good for business. The typical consumer in our global economy is… well… not so typical. The products of our industries are marketed in places most marketers couldn’t find on a color-coded, middle school map. With more people owning cell phones than toothbrushes we need to gain an intimate understanding of people and places, cultures and languages, customs and quirks, rituals and taboos all over the world. We have to face it, no matter how expensive our advanced degrees were, we remain woefully ignorant of what’s patronizingly referred to as ‘the other.’

The best way for companies to acquaint themselves with this putative “other” is to hire one! Or two, or three, or 10!

To make money, even in this world of automation, you do need people. There is currently a war for talent in the technology industry.

Tech unemployment in the U.S. is less than 3 percent, which means everyone’s got a spot when you account for those moving from job to job. This statistic is not about to change any time soon. To survive and to thrive in our businesses we absolutely need to diversify our teams of decision makers, expand our base, magnify our vision and enlarge our ambitions. Separately we can inch toward progress. Together we can create a revolution!

This is what “Solving for Equality by 2025” is all about.

Click here for a downloadable PDF of this article.

WATCH OUR VIDEO

WiTH’s members are committed to being catalysts of advancement for women in technology in Hollywood. We are committed to engaging as technology-career role models, mentors and bold leaders.

About

The WiTH Leadership Awards honor women and men who serve as technology-career role models and mentors in our communities and who empower women to be bold leaders.  WiTH donates 100% of all revenues from Leadership Awards sponsorships to charity organizations that support their local community and whose missions and activities align with the goals of the WiTH organization:

• Be catalysts of advancement for women in our field
• Engage as technology-career role models in our communities
• Mentor, empower, and be bold leaders

2018 WiTH Leadership Awards winners:

• Susan Cheng, Executive Vice President, Content Technology and Operations; Founder/Leader Internal Diversity and Inclusion Steering Group, Warner Bros. Technology

• Deborah Fiorella, Senior Vice President – Information Technology, Universal Studios Hollywood; Co-Founder TechWomen Los Angeles

• Cybill Miklaszewski, Director, Information Technology, Co-Chair Women in Tech, 21st Century FOX

 

Inaugural (2017) WiTH Leadership Awards winners:

• Vicky Colf, Chief Technology Officer, Warner Bros. Studios

• Denise Evans, Chief Information Officer, Miramax Studios

• Cindy McKenzie, Chief Information Officer, Deluxe Entertainment Services Group

2019 Leadership Awards


Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH), an organization that serves as a catalyst for the advancement of women in entertainment technology, has announced the nominees for its 3rd Annual Leadership Awards, scheduled to be presented at the upcoming MESA HITS: Spring Conference, May 23 at the Sheraton Universal Hotel in Los Angeles.

In honor of the winners of this year’s awards program, WiTH will be donating 100% of all revenues from awards sponsorships to local charity organization that consistently deliver on the same goals as the organization. Continue reading 2019 Leadership Awards

WiTH @ HITS, May 17, 2018, Sheraton Universal Hotel

REGISTER

Registration to our Second Annual Awards Presentation and entire HITS Conference are
complimentary to qualified, studio and media company professionals.

The membership of WiTH takes center stage at HITS Spring with two back to back, presentations;

Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH), Leadership Awards

The WiTH Leadership Awards honor women and men who serve as technology-career role models and mentors in our communities and who empower women to be bold leaders. WiTH will be donating 100% of all revenues from Awards sponsorships to charity organizations that support their local community and whose missions and activities align with the goals of the WiTH organization:

Building High Performing Teams: It’s About More Than Just the Talent

It’s obvious that even with the greatest technology and the most brilliant strategic vision, dazzling results only come from the right actions taken by stellar teams. “Diversity and Inclusion” is now acknowledged to be a strategic imperative that drives better products and higher revenues. How can Hollywood’s technology groups develop engaged, resilient teams with more well-rounded points of view? What are some short-term actionable steps that a studio and hiring managers can take to shore up the skills, attributes, experience and perspectives of their teams to drive a higher level of performance?

Christi Karandikar,
Warner Bros.

MyKhanh Shelton,
21st Century Fox



Panelists:
 Christi Karandikar, Senior Vice President, Talent Acquisition, Engagement & Development, Warner Bros.
 MyKhanh Shelton, Senior Vice President, Global Inclusion, Engagement & Diversity, 21st Century Fox

Calendar

WiTH workshops, keynotes and panel sessions are regular highlights of MESA’s year-round conference schedule. Check out the WiTH column on the MESA Event Calendar below to make your plans:

Video

The challenge of Solve for Equality 2025 was first posed to the audience at the 2017 SoCal Women’s Leadership Summit. WiTH Co-Chair Nadya Ichinomiya made this keynote presentation of her vision for a bold, new initiative for Hollywood’s tech-woman community.

Diversity Driven

An Unreasonable Call to Action

by Nadya Ichinomiya, Director, Information Technology, Television Marketing, Sony Pictures Entertainment and Founder, Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH)

As seen in MESA’s M&E Journal. Click here to download the full edition of the Winter 2018 edition of the M&E Journal where this column first appeared.

Thoughts on solving for inequality in the media and technology industries

Our collective moral compass has been in a delirious spin. From outrage to inspiration, each day bears fresh witness to our capacity for both justice and indecency. With the ubiquity of media and technology, there has never been a time when the continued existence of preventable disease, senseless violence, abject poverty and social inequality has been so present in our consciousness. The disgrace of our failings is just a click away, rendering our apathy and inaction into an obscenity.

For Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH), indifference will never be an option.

We have recently launched an ambitious initiative, with the sole intent of “repairing the world.” We plan to harness the might of critical mass, and unite as many agents of change as we possibly can.

Our focus at present is on the issues surrounding diversity, inclusion, and equity at our workplaces. Our first project may be local because it’s critical that our own house is in order before taking on the meatier matters of greater global consequence.

We call it “Solve for Equality by 2025 in the Entertainment and Technology Industries.” Our strategy is to collate our allies under a single umbrella in order to amass real power and effect real change. With the irrefutable laws of physics behind us, we’ll find our strength in our numbers and with those numbers we’ll signal to the world our unflappable resolve.

We saw this in action at the Women’s March in D.C. right after Donald Trump’s inauguration.

After getting over the giddy thrill of collective indignation we noticed something much more profound than a sea of pink crochet. We saw men! Many men! We saw how the march galvanized more than just the sectarian nook of women’s issues. It galvanized the Black Lives Matter movement, the LGBTQ groups, the climate change scientists, immigrants and Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals activists, Muslims, pro-choice people — you name it and they were there.

Our “Solve for Equality by 2025” initiative aims to harness that same type of collective energy within the technology and entertainment industries.

We’ve given ourselves a seemingly impossible timeline. Eight years to eliminate racism, sexism, ageism and every other form of discrimination may seem like a wayward tilt at a particularly prodigious windmill. But let’s take a page out of the gay rights handbook. Making gay marriage legal was witnessing the arc of history bending against its will by the inexorable power of show business. Shows like Will & Grace, Modern Family and Transparent suddenly brought queers into Middle America’s living room. Before you knew it, people were speaking openly about those lovely two guys and what terrific neighbors they were.

Using media’s power to diversify

We are surrounded every day with more improbable evidence of the possibility for rapid change! Never underestimate the reach of our trivial little sitcoms. If the stories circulating Hollywood are true, Malala first got her mojo after watching Ugly Betty. If we, as an industry, can inadvertently ignite a young girl’s courage to stand up to the Taliban, imagine what we could do on purpose!

And what about the cultural behemoth of big tech? If those silicon alchemists can figure out how to automatically insulate our underwear, steal our identities, make our toast and drive our cars, surely, they can disrupt our propensity for bias and pre-judgement.

If Amazon can anticipate what kind of toilet paper we might like based on our last purchase of an electric waffle iron, then it can also predict how disinclined we might feel toward making hiring decisions justly and equitably. If Facebook can unleash its algorithms so that neo-fascists can hook up with anti-Semites, they can also strategically place corrective ads promoting love and inclusion on those very same timelines.

The answer to the ills of our intolerance reside in large part in the powerful forces of Technology and Media. But the hard truth and the bitter irony is that both industries are crippled by the very same debilities. We must admit that the urgent summons for diversity, inclusion, and equity includes us. Challenges with gender bias, racial discrimination, bias against people based on their age or the size of their bodies, their neuro diversity, who they love and where they worship are festering under our very own well-appointed, privileged tent.

Now that we’re done with our appeal to your conscience, let us make a play for your purse.

Solving inequality is good for business. The typical consumer in our global economy is… well… not so typical. The products of our industries are marketed in places most marketers couldn’t find on a color-coded, middle school map. With more people owning cell phones than toothbrushes we need to gain an intimate understanding of people and places, cultures and languages, customs and quirks, rituals and taboos all over the world. We have to face it, no matter how expensive our advanced degrees were, we remain woefully ignorant of what’s patronizingly referred to as ‘the other.’

The best way for companies to acquaint themselves with this putative “other” is to hire one! Or two, or three, or 10!

To make money, even in this world of automation, you do need people. There is currently a war for talent in the technology industry.

Tech unemployment in the U.S. is less than 3 percent, which means everyone’s got a spot when you account for those moving from job to job. This statistic is not about to change any time soon. To survive and to thrive in our businesses we absolutely need to diversify our teams of decision makers, expand our base, magnify our vision and enlarge our ambitions. Separately we can inch toward progress. Together we can create a revolution!

This is what “Solving for Equality by 2025” is all about.

Click here for a downloadable PDF of this article.

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Tech Committee

MESA members, please use the form below to apply for a position on CDSA’s Technology Committee that is designed to provide CDSA’s Board of Directors and Content Advisors with expert consult and advice from the vendor community.   Please note that selection will be made by the CDSA Board based on the individual’s qualifications as a security technology advisor, not the services or products offered by their employer.
  
CDSA’s Technology Committee “Founders Document” can be accessed here.
  
If you feel that there is a qualified individual at your company who can contribute to the ongoing development of CDSA’s security standards, services and community activities, we encourage you to put him/her forward for one of the Technology Committee positions.  The application deadline is C.O.B on Friday, September 29, 2017.
  
For questions, please contact [email protected]
  
Fill out my online form.

WiTH Breakfast 3-22-16

WiTH-Breakfast-03-16-Banner

• Part I – Panel Discussion: Mentoring in the Women in Technology Arena
• Part II – New Year, New You – Vision/Performance Zone Workshop

 

Part I – Panel Discussion: Mentoring in the Women in Technology Arena

The Case for Kindness

A recently concluded 5 year study by a leading tech company found that employees who mentored others were promoted 6 times more often than their peers who did not. The study also found that mentees were promoted 5 times the rate of those who passed up the opportunity of structured guidance and advice. One-on-one tutelage has not only yielded a faster track toward salary increases but has also given its participants a greater sense of satisfaction and fulfillment in their lives at work. Like mountaineers linked at the hip, mentors and mentees typically stay loyal to their jobs and are justly valued for their professionalism and commitment.

Women in Technology: Hollywood will present a breakfast panel on the performative, pragmatic power of generosity. Our experts will discuss the powerful impact of the practice of mentoring, particularly for emerging women in the specialized field of technology. Together we will explore the important distinctions between mentorship and sponsorship and how one participates in formal and informal mentor relationships.

This event promises insights into the myriad methods of mutual support. By working together we are only made stronger, and this timely and important morning summit captures the prevailing winds of change in the contemporary workplace.

Our esteemed panelists include:

  • Sara Akhteh, Mentor Program Manager for Women in Technology, Sony Pictures
  • Cathy Daoust, Executive Director, IT Learning & Development, Sony Pictures
  • Nancy Ridge, Co-Founder, Women in the Channel
  • Nina Skorus-Neely, Vice President, WB Technology Solutions, Warner Bros.

A further Case for Kindness will be made after the panel with a Vision/Performance Zone Workshop. If you weren’t able to attend Part I on February 4th, fear not. This workshop can be enjoyed as a stand-alone opportunity and prior participation is in no way a pre-requisite. If the description below captures your imagination we urge you to stick around and join the conversation!

Part II – New Year, New You – Vision/Performance Zone Workshop

A strategic imperative for reinvention

As we’re all aware, the times are awash in rapid, indelible change. The looming and sometimes ominous question is “what if I lack the agility and creativity to adjust to all these disruptions?” What happens if complacency gives birth to stagnation? What will be the consequences for our jobs, our relationships and our general sense of well-being?

By confronting our “comfort zones” we can build a pathway for unparalleled mastery and unimaginable achievement. While reigniting a genuine sense of wonder and awe, our passions can regain their potential as agents of personal and professional transformation.

Due to the nature of the workshop where you will interact with the other participants at your table, the opportunity to contribute to and support others will be abundant.
You will leave this workshop committed to taking powerful action on the realization of your vision, your goals, your hopes and your dreams, and you will be empowered to act with newfound alacrity and determined focus.

Bring a friend: you’re the key to growing the Women in Technology: Hollywood community!

Venue:
The Line Hotel
3515 Wilshire Blvd
Los Angeles, CA 90010
High-Res_Night-Shot_web1

On-line Registration is now closed – On-site available

WiTH Sidebar Sponsor 3-9

Where in the World are Our Auditors sorted by Country

CDSA’s international audit teams are constantly on the road inspecting sites on behalf of content holders and service providers themselves. The most cost-efficient way to schedule your own audits is to talk to us about bundling ours and yours together in particular cities, sites and regions.

Audit Site Visits by Country

Go back

2016 Audit Schedule

Country City Month Program
AUS Sydney April CPS
AUS Sydney January CPS
AUS Sydney February CPS
AUS Sydney June CPS
AUS Sydney March CPS
AUS Sydney May CPS
AUS Sydney August CPS
AUS Sydney July CPS
AUS Sydney November CPS
AUS Sydney September CPS
AUS Sydney December
AUS Sydney October CPS
Argentina Buenos Aires September CLV
Australia New South Wales May CPS
Australia New South Wales August CPS
Australia Victoria May CPS
Australia New South Wales May CLV
Australia Victoria May CPS
Austria Salzberg January CPS
Austria Salzberg February CPS
Belgium Jemeppe Sur Sambre March CPS
Brazil Sao Paulo January CLV
Brazil Manaus January CLV
Bulgaria Sofia February CPS
Canada Montreal October CPS
China Shanghai July CPS
China Shanghai July CLV
China Hong Kong November CPS
China Hong Kong July CPS
Czech Republic Lodenice June CPS
Czech Republic Lodenice June CLV
France Paris March CPS
France Champenard June CPS
France Malakoff November CPS
Germany Robel January CPS
Germany Langenhagen January CPS
Germany Langenhagen January CLV
Germany Horb am Neckar September CPS
Germany Alsdorf June CPS
India Patna January CPS
India Bangalore July CPS
India Mumbai August CLV
India Jakarta August CPS
India Mumbai August CPS
Indonesia Bekasi June CPS
Indonesia Bekasi June CLV
Italy Pesaro November CPS
Italy Pesaro November CLV
Italy Milan September CPS
Italy Milan November CPS
Italy Milan October CLV
Japan Shizuoka December CPS
Japan Ibaraki December CPS
Japan Kanagawa August CPS
Japan Tokyo June CPS
Mexico Zapopan February CPS
Netherlands Rotterdam April CPS
Poland Piaseczno April CPS
Poland Warsaw June CPS
Romania Bucharest June CPS
Russia Moscow September CPS
Russia Moscow June CPS
Russia Borovsk March CPS
Singapore Singapore March CPS
Singapore Singapore March CLV
Singapore Singapore May CPS
South Africa Randburg January CPS
Spain Barcelona January CLV
Taiwan Hsiang December CPS
Taiwan Hsiang December CLV
Thailand Chachoengsao August CPS
UK Aylesbury November CPS
UK London November CPS
UK Southwater March CPS
UK London October CPS
UK London March CPS
UK London January CPS
UK London May CPS
UK Enfield April CPS
UK London April CPS
UK London December CPS
UK London November CPS
UK London September CPS
UK London June CPS
UK Rugby September CPS
UK London July CPS
UK London February CPS
UK London August CPS
UK London September CPS
USA Los Angeles November CPS
USA Burbank March CPS
USA Los Angeles April CPS
USA Los Angeles March CPS
USA Los Angeles December CPS
USA Burbank CA January CPS
USA Los Angeles August CPS
USA Boston December CPS
USA Los Angeles December CPS
USA San Antonio February CPS
USA Los Angeles May CPS
USA Los Angeles October CPS
USA Los Angeles June CPS
USA Moosic, PA October CPS
USA Los Angeles September CPS
USA Los Angeles February CPS
USA St Louis April CPS
USA Los Angeles July CPS
USA Chicago February CPS
USA Los Angeles January CPS
USA Terre Haute July CLV
USA Redmond September CPS
Ukraine Kiev October CPS

Where in the World are Our Auditors?

CDSA’s international audit teams are constantly on the road inspecting sites on behalf of content holders and service providers themselves. The most cost-efficient way to schedule your own audits is to talk to us about bundling ours and yours together in particular cities, sites and regions.

Audit Site Visits by Date

Go back

Month City Country Program
October Kiev Ukraine CPS
Moosic, PA USA CPS
Montreal Canada CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
Milan Italy CLV
Sydney AUS CPS
London UK CPS
November Milan Italy CPS
Pesaro Italy CPS
Aylesbury UK CPS
London UK CPS
Malakoff France CPS
Hong Kong China CPS
Pesaro Italy CLV
London UK CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
December London UK CPS
Ibaraki Japan CPS
Shizuoka Japan CPS
Hsiang Taiwan CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
Boston USA CPS
Hsiang Taiwan CLV
Los Angeles USA CPS
Sydney AUS
January Los Angeles USA CPS
Burbank, CA USA CPS
Randburg South Africa CPS
Salzberg Austria CPS
London UK CPS
Robel Germany CPS
Langenhagen Germany CPS
Patna India CPS
Barcelona Spain CLV
Sao Paulo Brazil CLV
Manaus Brazil CLV
Langenhagen Germany CLV
Sydney AUS CPS
February San Antonio USA CPS
London UK CPS
Salzberg Austria CPS
Sofia Bulgaria CPS
Zapopan Mexico CPS
Chicago USA CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
March London UK CPS
Southwater UK CPS
Borovsk Russia CPS
Paris France CPS
Burbank USA CPS
Jemeppe Sur Sambre Belgium CPS
Singapore Singapore CPS
Singapore Singapore CLV
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
April St Louis USA CPS
Piaseczno Poland CPS
Rotterdam Netherlands CPS
Enfield UK CPS
London UK CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
May Singapore Singapore CPS
Victoria Australia CPS
Victoria Australia CPS
New South Wales Australia CPS
New South Wales Australia CLV
London UK CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
June Lodenice Czech Republic CPS
Champenard France CPS
Moscow Russia CPS
Bucharest Romania CPS
Alsdorf Germany CPS
Bekasi Indonesia CPS
Tokyo Japan CPS
Warsaw Poland CPS
Bekasi Indonesia CLV
Lodenice Czech Republic CLV
London UK CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
July Los Angeles USA CPS
Hong Kong China CPS
Shanghai China CPS
Bangalore India CPS
Terre Haute USA CLV
Shanghai China CLV
Sydney AUS CPS
London UK CPS
August Kanagawa Japan CPS
New South Wales Australia CPS
Mumbai India CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS
Chachoengsao Thailand CPS
Jakarta India CPS
Mumbai India CLV
Sydney AUS CPS
London UK CPS
September Milan Italy CPS
Horb am Neckar Germany CPS
Moscow Russia CPS
Rugby UK CPS
London UK CPS
Redmond USA CPS
Buenos Aires Argentina CLV
London UK CPS
Sydney AUS CPS
Los Angeles USA CPS

EVENTS

MEMBERS