Thank you to everyone who joined us LIVE to celebrate 200 Episodes of Destination Linux! We had an absolute blast during Game Fest and can’t wait to do another event in the near future! Thank you to everyone for helping us get to 200 episodes of the best darn Linux show on the planet. This week we have an interview with a representative from Tutanota, an open-source end-to-end encrypted email software and service. Then of course we have our popular tips/tricks and software picks. All of this and so much more this week on Destination Linux.

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Segment Index


  1. Avatar for ak2020 ak2020 says:

    Thanks, everyone - loved this episode!

    I worked at a firm who wanted time-tracking and honestly, I think all it achieved for a conscientious and committed individual like me - and others - was to get in the way of our actual work. Not recommended. With all of the difficulties in the world right now, it’s an employers market, but I’d agree with the team, for staff retention, avoid surveillance software!

    I always love when you spotlight an ethical, private, community-based firm like Tutanota. Their efforts sound fantastic. Employment-wise my situation hasn’t been so-good for a while now, but they’re firmly on my list of companies to try to support financially as soon as I’m able to!

    Even though I’m in the UK I know relatively little about Suse. A long while back I guess my focus closed-in more on Debian and less on RedHat and others after they moved to Enterprise, but some of the Suse tools @MichaelTunnell mentions sound superb from a DevOps perspective too; something I’m looking at increasingly as part of training in latest tools and techniques to break back into IT development as a professional. I will look very closely at git, from the bottom up too, as I’m sure its principles will help with other build systems like Gradle which is starting to be used extensively with Java. I am looking forward to further coverage in DL episodes :slight_smile:

  2. Avatar for zoof zoof says:

    What is the advantage of Tutanota over Protonmail? Protonmail seems to be less expensive for the non-free option.

  3. I think they’re competitors, really. I have free accounts with both, just to see which I like better. Protonmail probably gives you the closest to Gmail experience, because Tuta won’t automatically download pictures in any emails. That said, I like the simplicity of Tuta and you can send encrypted emails to non-tuta users by choosing to encrypt the email with a password/phrase.

  4. I did not try it but you can do the same with Proton.

    I am really way behind with all the shows but I prefer that ProtonMail has its servers only in Switzerland, so outside the US and EU.

  5. I haven’t seen that in ProtonMail…either didn’t look or not as obvious.

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