Digitally Sign Documents in Linux Using ONLYOFFICE Desktop Editors

The post Digitally Sign Documents in Linux Using ONLYOFFICE Desktop Editors first appeared on Tecmint: Linux Howtos, Tutorials & Guides .
One of the most reliable ways to protect your documents and their content from any alterations is using a digital signature. It is a mathematical technique used…

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Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/tecmint/~3/SKiS8P6vInY/

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Roku warns customers: “Google may remove your access to YouTube TV” [Updated]

Enlarge / The new Roku Express with its remote. (credit: Roku)
YouTube TV is supposed to bring the best parts of cable TV to streaming, but it’s also bringing one of the most annoying parts: carriage disputes.
Roku and Google are apparently fighting over the terms of carrying YouTube TV on Roku’s streaming platform. Roku has sent out an email blast to customers with a subject line saying, “Google may remove your access to YouTube TV.” If you can’t already tell, we’re getting a very one-sided take on the story right now. Google has yet to offer a response to Roku’s first salvo, though we’ve asked for comment and will update this article if Google responds. (Update: Google has responded, see below.)
Roku’s email says, “Recent negotiations with Google to carry YouTube TV have broken down because Roku cannot accept Google’s unfair terms, as we believe they could harm our users.” Roku’s email only


Original URL: https://arstechnica.com/?p=1760079

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How to Set Up Zoom’s New ‘Immersive View’

It goes without saying that we’re tired of seeing our coworkers’ faces in small boxes on Zoom—and maybe we’re even looking forward to being in the same room again. With Zoom’s new Immersive View feature, you can join other meeting attendees in the same virtual space, like a boardroom, coffee shop, classroom, or…Read more…


Original URL: https://lifehacker.com/how-to-set-up-zooms-new-immersive-view-1846763927

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Pentagon explains odd transfer of 175 million IP addresses to obscure company

Enlarge (credit: Getty Images | Andriy Onufriyenko)
The US Department of Defense puzzled Internet experts by apparently transferring control of tens of millions of dormant IP addresses to an obscure Florida company just before President Donald Trump left the White House, but the Pentagon has finally offered a partial explanation for why it happened. The Defense Department says it still owns the addresses but that it is using a third-party company in a “pilot” project to conduct security research.
“Minutes before Trump left office, millions of the Pentagon’s dormant IP addresses sprang to life” was the title of a Washington Post article on Saturday. Literally three minutes before Joe Biden became president, a company called Global Resource Systems LLC “discreetly announced to the world’s computer networks a startling development: It now was managing a huge unused swath of the Internet that, for several decades, had been owned by the US military,”


Original URL: https://arstechnica.com/?p=1760167

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