How to revoke a GnuPG / GPG key in Linux

If your Gnu Privacy Guard or GPG or GnuPG key has been compromised or something has gone wrong, you can revoke your key. Make sure that you generated a revocation certificate and stored in a safe place to do so.

To revoke a key, open a terminal in Linux, and enter the following command: $ . . . → Read More: How to revoke a GnuPG / GPG key in Linux

How to receive other people’s GnuPG / PGP public key from a key server into your key ring

You will be able to sign emails using your private key by default. This means that people know that it is your email ID that is the originator of the email. However, if you want to send people encrypted messages, you need to have their public keys in your key ring. You need to get . . . → Read More: How to receive other people’s GnuPG / PGP public key from a key server into your key ring

How to generate a revocation certificate for your GnuPG / GPG key

Whenever you create a key pair using GNU Privacy Guard, you need to make sure you also generate a revocation certificate for your key. Sometimes, keys are lost, misplaced, deleted, passwords forgotten and so on. To ensure that you revoke the keys you created, you need a revocation certificate. Simply deleting a key file or . . . → Read More: How to generate a revocation certificate for your GnuPG / GPG key

How to list GnuPG or GPG public keys

When you create or generate a new GPG or GnuPG key pair, it is stored in your key ring. Keys stored within the key ring can be listed using using the command as below in the Linux terminal.

$ gpg –list-public-keys <enter>

/home/user/.gnupg/pubring.gpg —————————— pub 4096R/3949C65A 2014-11-28 [expires: 2015-11-28] uid John N. Doe <john.doe@emaildomain.com> . . . → Read More: How to list GnuPG or GPG public keys

How to create a GNU Privacy Guard (GPG) GnuPG key pair for yourself

Many of us would like to protect our data stored in files, emails, online and elsewhere. The point is, that with the kind of investigative eyes on user data worldwide, we need a robust mechanism that does not leak. One of those mechanisms is PGP – Pretty Good Privacy. Pretty Good Privacy or PGP as . . . → Read More: How to create a GNU Privacy Guard (GPG) GnuPG key pair for yourself

K-9 eMail client for Android and APG for GPG (PGP) encryption

Most folks using smart phones go with the default email application of Android. This is the default GMail application or the standard email application.

The post encourages you to use K-9 Email Client on Android. It is to let you know how you can install a better application that supports more email services and features. . . . → Read More: K-9 eMail client for Android and APG for GPG (PGP) encryption

Use Wuala to store encrypted data

http://www.wuala.com is a free cloud storage service that offers 5gb of space to users. I was looking for something good that would have cross-platform personal file sharing capability with encryption. Obviously, the encryption had to be real good and secure and under my full control. Main advantage wuala does not take your encryption keys or . . . → Read More: Use Wuala to store encrypted data

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