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Re: Micorsoft's Sender ID Authentication......?
Yes, there was lots of teeth gnashing and screams of agony allegedly because MS refused to license the technology on the terms that folks wanted. MS was more than willing to let folks have it at no cost, they just weren't willing to give the naysayer everything they wanted, so everyone went home. (that is, of course, a biased assessment, but not an unfair one) I'm not MS's biggest fan, but they are on the side of good, here. In the mean time, nothing stops MS (and everyone else) from building Sender-ID into their MTAs. SPF is a standard and Sender-ID utilized SPF records to perform inbound phishing control based on PRA. Presumably, SPF and Sender-ID checking on inbound mail would be enabled via a checkbox of some sort. I'd also like to see DomainKeys support in Exchange. Ok, will all those who believe that MS, SPF, Sender-ID and/or DomainKeys are the work of the devil, please commence flaming. - Dan On 6/7/05 1:58 PM, "Fergie (Paul Ferguson)" <[email protected]> wrote: > > > Wasn't there a lot of turmoil within the IETF last year > on sender authentication because Microsoft was trying to > push it's own sender ID authetication mechasnisms as a > draft standard? > > Or maybe I'm confused... > > Microsoft Adds Sender ID Anti-Spoofing Protocol To Exchange 2003 SP2 > http://www.techweb.com/wire/security/164301084 > > - ferg > -- > "Fergie", a.k.a. Paul Ferguson > Engineering Architecture for the Internet > [email protected] or [email protected] > ferg's tech blog: http://fergdawg.blogspot.com/