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Director, OpenShift Strategy at Red Hat. Founder of Rishidot Research, a research community focused on services world. His focus is on Platform Services, Infrastructure and the role of Open Source in the services era. Krish has been writing @ CloudAve from its inception and had also been part of GigaOm Pro Analyst Group. The opinions expressed here are his own and are neither representative of his employer, Red Hat, nor CloudAve, nor its sponsors.

3 responses to “Google Keeps the Gates to the Clouds Open to Hackers”

  1. Christopher Kusek

    To think that security is even a discussion point instead of being a factual portion of the design raises serious questions about the future of a lot of these solutions.

    We’re all very trusting, I trust you, you trust me, or as it’s typically seen, I trust you, you trust someone else, therefore I trust that other person? Security by inference is found to be a flawed model because getting to that third party is often quite easily done.

    Someone needs to give Google a serious kick in the ass if they’re going to be treating things like security as an option instead of a fact.

  2. Krishnan Subramanian

    Very well said.

  3. ryansv

    I don’t know why it was not mentioned that Chrome currently doesn’t have support for a master password for the password manager. If I borrow a friends computer and they have saved passwords with Chrome, I can see them with a few clicks.

    I know that most people do not use the master passwords available in most other password managers, but I do since I often let other people use my computer. Until it is available in Chrome I will continue not to save any of my passwords.

    I wrote this up the day Chrome was released: