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Xref: alt.privacy:4975 alt.privacy.clipper:1504 sci.crypt:10881
Newsgroups: alt.privacy,,alt.privacy.clipper,,sci.crypt
From: (Paul Ferguson)
Subject: Coming soon: Commercial version of PGP (fwd)
Message-ID: <>
Organization: Sytex Communications, Inc
Date: Wed, 25 Aug 1993 10:52:37 GMT
Lines: 38

> Subject: Coming Soon:  Commercial version of PGP!
Date: Wed, 25 Aug 93 2:53:08 MDT
From: Philip Zimmermann <uunet!columbine.cgd.ucar.EDU!prz>
Coming Soon:  Commercial Version of PGP!
Philip Zimmermann has signed an agreement with ViaCrypt, a division
of Lemcom Systems, Inc, to sell a commercial version of PGP.  ViaCrypt
is a company in Phoenix Arizona that already has an RSA license from 
Public Key Partners to sell products that use the RSA algorithm.
The freeware version of PGP will still be available, and will be
maintained as well as the commercial version.  Most corporations
were not willing to use PGP because it was not licensed by PKP
or RSA Data Security.  With this commercial version of PGP, it will be
possible for PGP to enter commercial environments for the first time,
and compete with other products such as PEM.  This is expected to 
enhance PGP's viability as a de facto standard in the long run.
ViaCrypt PGP will be available in the USA and Canada, for an introductory
price of $100 for a single user, with quantity discounts available.
For details, call ViaCrypt at (602) 944-0773, or contact Philip 
8<--------- End Forwarded Message ------------------

Paul Ferguson               |  "Government, even in its best state,
Network Integrator          |   is but a necessary evil; in its worst
Centreville, Virginia USA   |   state, an intolerable one."             |      - Thomas Paine, Common Sense
Type bits/keyID   Date       User ID
pub  1024/1CC04D 1993/03/15  Paul Ferguson <>
  Key fingerprint =  EE D2 93 7D 04 6D C6 05  AC 36 AD 9D 8E 4F 41 58

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		       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, 
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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.

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