Re: Here's my contribution...
oh, indeed, got a thumbs up from me as well :o)
37 posts • joined 12 Oct 2017
"Not true for at least a decade. Exchange is specifically built to support multiple tenants. You can easily run it as a shared hosted service with multiple tenants that are utterly unaware of each other."
That's a very different thing to what @SchorThing was talking about. In Thing's scenario, the 35 different companies want to be aware of each other, and share a common directory for that purpose. They have different top-level certificates (/O), but there will be cross-certificates between them.
In Exchange/AD you'd need a ridiculous complexity of trust relationships between the different domains in the forest to achieve the same thing.
What Domino administrators can happily do on a Friday afternoon, knowing AdminP is looking after stuff ------->>>>
@myhandler I lived, variously, in Hounslow, Teddington and Putney, all under the flight path, to the point that when I was Putney, it seemed to be "fly round London a bit, turn west at Outski's and you're on final approach".
And all three places, I still always looked out in awe when Concorde went over, just stunningly graceful.
I absolutely loved the Great Egg Race as a boy, and Professor Wolff's infectious energy was a large part of that.
Even though my later studies focused on the wacky art of theology & religion in general (know thine enemy), I always remembered how he showed how much fun science and its application can be.
Difficult to choose an appropriate icon, but this one, I guess, as I raise a glass
You might be able to ensure you have SSL between you and your mail server, but then as far as the protocol is concerned, that SMTP server could be delivering the message to the next relay by semaphore
Technically true. However, many organisations require their partners, vendors, etc to prove that TLS is in use and enforced, or at least available opportunistically at each hop, mail system to getway, gateway to filtering service provider, and vice versa
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