Gmail doesn’t distinguish if you put extra dots in your email. Netflix does. Oh, not a problem you say? Bruce Schneier shows how two mundane data practices can come together to create a security exploit.
ProtonMail has provided highly secure email, but isn’t the most convenient solution to actually use. With the release of the ProtonMail Bridge, users can now integrate ProtonMail into their mail client of choice.
Email is a lot like Winston Churchill said about democracy: It’s the worst form of communication except for all the others that have been tried. Cloudflare posted an excellent history of email. It’s interesting that they start with the Unix command write instead of the more well worn start with ARPANET. From there it goes through […]
Today, the term artificial intelligence is a lot like a baseball at a tee-ball game, it gets thrown around a lot, albeit not very accurately. Often in the rush to brand something as trendy, all meaning gets tossed out the window. So when I saw Trove in the iOS App Store claiming to bring AI to email, I was skeptical.
This is a great writeup from Max Mortillaro about moving from Gmail to ProtonMail, an end-to-end encrypted email service. It’s an interesting evaluation of the service, but also of switching primary email addresses in 2017. At first, I thought that would be the least interesting part of the piece. As I thought more about it, this is really the whole point of the article.
Paul Robichaux from Paul’s Down-Home Page comments: Well, this is gonna be fun: Microsoft just released a new native mail/calendar/contacts app (which they’re calling “OWA”) for the iPhone and iPad. A few quick notes: Read more at: Microsoft releases new OWA apps for iPhone, iPad
Lately I’ve been doing a lot of work in a lab environment. Some of the work I’m doing is quite important to me so I decided to workout a way I can backup my VM’s onto a backup device. To my surprise this was pretty simple to do.