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Windows xp wireless wep validating identity

More information at August 25, 2014 PM @David Kowis: the main problem with ECC is (usually) that the curves often used were generated absolutely non-transparent by the NSA.One simply doesn't known if they are really randomly selected (as claimed by the NSA) or specially crafted to make solving the DLP much easier for the creator.If you aren't using Forward Secrecy for transport of encrypted email (with secrecy between sender and receiver, and not between individual points of transfer), why use Forward Secrecy in *any* context at all?

) how do you know the package you clicked on is the one the legitimate author intended to send?

Most download pages offer an MD5 of SHA1 sum to verify the download, but *who* claimed it was the right file to download?

The world is full of phishing, DNS redirects, and other forms of impersonation and fraud.

If you download the newest version of Awesome (perhaps Tor or Tails or the Linux kernel?

I know that gz is the correct one because it is signed with the same key as the previous releases for many years.

It doesn't matter if that key is REALLY from "Linux Torvalds" or "Greg K-H" or whomever on a passport, just that it's the same person that signed the earlier ones, which I trust based on experience.• August 25, 2014 PM Mildly surprised that the post didn't mention minilock, since Green was involved with it.That may have been because minilock isn't integrated in any email tools (yet).At the same time, email is critically important and will not get replaced anytime soon, if ever. He mixes terms, putting blame in the wrong place, making suggestions that aren't appropriate for the use, and comparing everything to mini Lock (subtly and indirectly). Some concerns of his are legitimate, such as transferring key data over plain HTTP/HKP, and Open PGP implementations not properly verifying the requested key was actually downloaded.I think his article is not well thought out and basically a rant demanding things that are not practical, and I will call somebody that does this clueless and a (l)user, even if it is somebody like Green that really should know better. Others, such as printing public keys on business cards, are silly (transferring key data offline is impractical, IMO).Matthew Green has a good post on what's wrong with PGP and what should be done about it EDITED TO ADD (9/12): Three related posts.Tags: encryption, PGP Posted on August 25, 2014 at PM • 89 Comments • August 25, 2014 PM There seems to be a concerted attack against PGP in the last weeks, first it was this: this: and now the one in Bruce's post.A PGP signature tells me two things: 1) This package is bitwise correct, as signed.2) The person who declared it correct is _____ • August 25, 2014 PM also note that verification has nothing to do with email, really, so fixating on problems with MUA's is silly.Lets not focus on a solution that is just email based - lets replace the majority of crypto systems. Something that is easy and requires little to no human interaction. The research exists, lets improve those straw implementations to a system that will work. • August 25, 2014 PM @Qn J1Y2U: I know who Green is.But he does style himself as that "clueless user that does not get it" in his article.

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