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Avoiding Long Lines This Holiday Season Just Got Easier





Comments (2)

  1. bvsat@rediffmail.com says:

    “You see, what sets cloudKey apart from traditional payment platforms is that it doesn’t store your credit card information in an online database, just waiting to get hijacked.”

    I find this argument silly at best. You can’t pick one example of Sony and generalize it across the industry. Its like saying, there’s an Android rouge app out there that steals information, so your app is not trustworthy. Let me tell you one thing – for a determined hacker, no encryption technology is good enough. When you say you encrypt 3 times on the phone and store credit card information which is a stronger mechanism than folks who have a whole IT team dedicated to firewalling and protecting the data in battle hardened servers, you can judge for yourself the stupidity of that logic.

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  2. bill says:

    Cloudkey uses AES 256 encryption, which is certified by the NSA. Do your research on this, and you’ll see “hackers” won’t invest their time as the computing power now would take over two years to crack a strong key.

    Sadly, the “teams of IT dedicated to firewalling” have failed many times. A hacker isn’t going to physically steal millions of phones, then spend the time trying to crack it. At that point, pickpocketing is more effective.

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