[teknoids] Internal wikis - password managers
ndegruchy at fcsl.edu
Wed Jan 19 13:53:01 EST 2011
I actually use 1Password (for the mac, and now, windows) for password storage. Though I wouldn't recommend it specifically for a business-like environment.
On Jan 19, 2011, at 12:31 PM, Chapman, Ben wrote:
> If you're looking for a cross-platform password manager app, you might consider http://www.keepassx.org/ . Runs on many OS's, including Android: http://www.keepassdroid.com/ . The password databases can be moved moved across platforms. If you're feeling really daring, you can keep the password-protected KeePass database on Dropbox, which also has an Android client, giving you access from many computers. Still, I like Elmer's sheet of paper in a drawer approach, especially for the important passwords.
> On Jan 19, 2011, at 10:58 AM, Elmer Masters wrote:
>> I've used a couple of PMWiki modules/plugins/recipes to put our staff
>> wiki under the same security umbrella we use for our website. It took
>> a bit of work, but it did create a reasonably secure space for us to
>> use. We do keep a few shared passwords for minor stuff there, but the
>> really important and sensitive stuff (like server passwords, key
>> pairs, etc.) is stashed elsewhere and is not web accessible. Heck, it
>> may even be printed on actual paper and kept in a file folder. :)
>> Anyway, a wiki with restricted access is a a great way to document
>> internal procedures and keep notes about what is going on, but I'd use
>> something else for storing really sensitive information.
>> On Wed, Jan 19, 2011 at 10:14 AM, Tracey McCartney
>> <tracey at fairhousing.com> wrote:
>>> Guys -
>>> Following my post last week about Wiki programs, and learning that a few of
>>> you have home wikis, it occured to me that a wiki might be a good way for my
>>> to start documenting procedures here at the office in case I get hit by a
>>> Assuming our wiki is on our web space, which is on shared hosting out there
>>> somewhere instead of on a server here in the office, would it be too
>>> insecure for me to publish passwords and whatnot in it? I know you can lock
>>> down permissions on pages and make them readable only to certain users, but
>>> I'm wondering whether that would be enough security to keep prying eyes (or
>>> spiders) away from our passwords.
>> Elmer R. Masters
>> Director of Internet Development
>> Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction
>> emasters at cali.org 773-332-7508
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> Ben Chapman
> ben.chapman at emory.edu
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