Linux Means Business: Security and Authentication with Digital Signatures
This scheme reduces the security requirements in the labs, but increases the precautions that need to be taken in the Field Staff's offices. Their PCs will have the secret keys on them, and plans should be made for when a computer is “compromised”. A possible fix is to give each education center a separate key set and put all possible public keys on the servers. If a system/key/passphrase is stolen, that particular key set is revoked and not used any more.
Robb Shecter is a longtime Unix user and has been a Linux fan since v. 0.98. He's interested in object-oriented design, Java, IP routing and bass guitar. He's currently a network and Unix specialist at the University of Maryland European Division, and can be reached at email@example.com.
|Microsoft and Linux: True Romance or Toxic Love?||Nov 25, 2015|
|Non-Linux FOSS: Install Windows? Yeah, Open Source Can Do That.||Nov 24, 2015|
|Cipher Security: How to harden TLS and SSH||Nov 23, 2015|
|Web Stores Held Hostage||Nov 19, 2015|
|diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development||Nov 17, 2015|
|Recipy for Science||Nov 16, 2015|
- Microsoft and Linux: True Romance or Toxic Love?
- Cipher Security: How to harden TLS and SSH
- Non-Linux FOSS: Install Windows? Yeah, Open Source Can Do That.
- Web Stores Held Hostage
- PuppetLabs Introduces Application Orchestration
- Firefox's New Feature for Tighter Security
- diff -u: What's New in Kernel Development
- November 2015 Issue of Linux Journal: System Administration
- It's a Bird. It's Another Bird!
- IBM LinuxONE Provides New Options for Linux Deployment