Tech Insider					     Technology and Trends


			      USENET Archives

Path: sparky!uunet!cs.utexas.edu!wupost!emory!utkcs2!memstvx1!ujacampbe
From: ujac...@memstvx1.memst.edu (James Campbell)
Newsgroups: alt.privacy
Subject: PGP v. 2.1 Released
Message-ID: <1992Dec9.013038.4470@memstvx1.memst.edu>
Date: 9 Dec 92 01:30:38 -0600
Organization: MSU Cryptosystems
Lines: 54

-----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE-----
 
PGP 2.1 Available
- -----------------
 
Pretty Good Privacy (PGP) Version 2.1 is now available, from Europe. 
This new version of the world's most popular and politically
controversial public key encryption program has numerous bug fixes
over version 2.0, and several new features.  
 
For example, you can now display the MD5 hash of a public key, to
facilitate verifying it over the telephone with the owner of that
public key.  Also, it is now possible to send via email an
unencrypted signed message without putting the whole message in
Radix-64 format, to make it possible to read without PGP.  This is
analogous to the PEM MIC-CLEAR signed message functionality.
 
PGP 2.1 incorporates many patches from the user community to port it
to more platforms.  And it runs faster.  Also, a lot of annoying bugs
and ergonomic oversights have been fixed.  PGP 2.0 fans will find
many rough edges have been smoothed out.
 
The filenames are pgp21.zip for the MSDOS executable release, and
pgp21src.zip for the source code release.  You must have PKUNZIP
version 1.1 or later to unzip them, or they won't unzip.  The primary
initial FTP sites that have it are:
 
Finland:    nic.funet.fi  (128.214.6.100)
            Directory: /pub/unix/security/crypt/
 
Italy:      ghost.dsi.unimi.it  (149.132.2.1)
            Directory: /pub/security/
 
As previously, this prohibited and politically popular program will
probably propagate through the same channels as PGP 2.0.  Of course,
if you live in the USA, you really shouldn't be using it.
 
If you have any questions about where else to get it, contact Hugh
Miller, at hmi...@lucpul.it.luc.edu.  Hugh can send you the latest
evolving list of FTP sites, BBS phone numbers, and other sources.
 
Philip Zimmermann
Phil's Pretty Good Software
 
 
-----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE-----
Version: 2.1
 
iQCVAgUBKyLbAuJ13g7/Z/cLAQFxoAP+OqIqZu2zfA7LycuBJmaF0cms6xyYYok+
ifFW5hIKYUDqvVwLQg5kSXRIUY9fbSXaox6bnww+2YCoEacbzMAAVgTiw8TU7QG0
JryTOHsUIihq9JNBOQ5ONfmHzH0w2gaQ5SGEcJK93typoyvNQMtdtVSeIfkl6ImJ
vs/OHzY5LiU=
=nV70
-----END PGP SIGNATURE-----

Newsgroups: alt.privacy
Path: sparky!uunet!zaphod.mps.ohio-state.edu!sdd.hp.com!ux1.cso.uiuc.edu!
news.cso.uiuc.edu!ux4.cso.uiuc.edu!cburian
From: cbu...@ux4.cso.uiuc.edu (Christopher J Burian)
Subject: Re: PGP v. 2.1 Released
References: <1992Dec9.013038.4470@memstvx1.memst.edu>
Message-ID: <Bz0poq.J2H@news.cso.uiuc.edu>
Sender: use...@news.cso.uiuc.edu (Net Noise owner)
Organization: University of Illinois at Urbana
Date: Thu, 10 Dec 1992 00:36:24 GMT
Lines: 15

ujac...@memstvx1.memst.edu (James Campbell) writes:

>PGP 2.1 Available
>- -----------------
> 
>Pretty Good Privacy (PGP) Version 2.1 is now available, from Europe. 
>This new version of the world's most popular and politically
>controversial public key encryption program has numerous bug fixes
>over version 2.0, and several new features.  
>

It's at a bunch of ftp sites in the US now.  Under the thread of the
same name in sci.crypt, you'll find an extensive list of anonymous ftp
sites.

			        About USENET

USENET (Users’ Network) was a bulletin board shared among many computer
systems around the world. USENET was a logical network, sitting on top
of several physical networks, among them UUCP, BLICN, BERKNET, X.25, and
the ARPANET. Sites on USENET included many universities, private companies
and research organizations. See USENET Archives.

		       SCO Files Lawsuit Against IBM

March 7, 2003 - The SCO Group filed legal action against IBM in the State 
Court of Utah for trade secrets misappropriation, tortious interference, 
unfair competition and breach of contract. The complaint alleges that IBM 
made concentrated efforts to improperly destroy the economic value of 
UNIX, particularly UNIX on Intel, to benefit IBM's Linux services 
business. See SCO vs IBM.

The materials and information included in this website may only be used
for purposes such as criticism, review, private study, scholarship, or
research.

Electronic mail:			       WorldWideWeb:
   tech-insider@outlook.com			  http://tech-insider.org/