JanRain: “Internet-scale identity services with OpenID”
New Ping Identity Apache CardSpace Module Brings Information Cards to the LAMP Stack – Ping Identity Corporation: “New Ping Identity Apache CardSpace Module Brings Information Cards to the LAMP Stack
Apache Applications Now Have a New Tool to Protect Against Phishing Attacks
RSA Conference, San Francisco, CA â€“ February 7, 2007 â€“ Ping Identity Corporation today announced the immediate availability of an open source module that allows Apache-hosted applications to use Windows CardSpace Information Cards for authentication. The Apache Authentication Module for CardSpace can be downloaded from http://www.SourceID.org, the open source federated identity management site sponsored by Ping Identity.” …
Identity brings Microsoft and Internet 2.0 together | The Register: “Is Open ID the glue we need?
By Mary Branscombe (Published Thursday 1st March 2007 09:47 GMT)
Microsoft isn’t the only one taking an interest in Open ID. AOL, Yahoo! and Digg have all announced they’ll accept Open ID credentials as a way of identifying users online.
But for Microsoft this is more than just a technology partnership. It could be the first real step towards creating the multi-platform, multi-system identity metasystem. Oh, and it could mean one less headache for web developers too.
Mary Branscombe asked San Jose’s Redevelopment Agency’s Kim Cameron to identify why these deals matter.”
John Q Random writes “Stefan Brands‘s company credentica.com announced their U-Prove library and SDK implementing ID tokens â€” also known as digital credentials or private credentials. (Private Credentials are a cool PKI replacement and anonymous e-cash tech that allows you to prove certified attributes like age, credit rating, group membership, etc. without revealing who you are; to allow you to have a digital life without the digital dossier effect inherent in a central databases.) Following this announcement, Adam Back announced credlib, an open source implementation of Brands credentials (and the older more basic Chaum certificates). These developments relate to recent news from IBM’s Zurich labs on their identity-mixer project (previously discussed on Slashdot) that is based on the less efficient Jan Camenisch and Anna Lysyanskaya credentials.”
From Slashdot: http://yro.slashdot.org/article.pl?sid=07/02/20/2158240&from=rss
There is an discussion of OpenID in this Digg entry. Interesting for peoples views on the merits and weaknesses. The actual entry is about Digg announcing support for OpenID.