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kubernetes – How to define Kuberentes Secret Map in a declerative way in CI without commiting secret to git?

I want to define a Kubernetes secrets map as part of my deployment pipeline. According to the Kubernetes documentation there are two ways to define a secret.

  1. Declarative Using a .yml with the Secret Object
  2. Imperative Using kubectl create secret generic

The declarative approach requires writing a YAML similar to the one below.

apiVersion: v1
kind: Secret
metadata:
  name: test-secret
data:
  username: bXktYXBw
  password: Mzk1MjgkdmRnN0pi

I want to be able to check in all the Kubernetes yaml files to git so I can run them on a CI server. Checking in the YAML means that the secret is stored in git which is not good for security. I can put the secret into my CI systems secret’s store but then how do I create a secrets YAML that references the OS environment variable at the time that kubectl is called.

Questions:

  • How to define a Kuberenetes Secret from within a CI pipeline without having to commit the secrets into source control?
  • Is there a best practice approach for defining secrets as part of CI for K8s?

Secret Word and Vendor ID – 2Checkout


1- If i do not have a business account and my business is not registered, can i receive payments via 2checkout still – as a web host via WHMCS?

2- In resellerclub they ask ‘vendor ID’ and ‘secret word’ for 2checkout
https://ibb.co/k2p3mt3

Is it ‘Merchant code’ and ‘secret word’ in 2checkout admin

or ‘Merchant code’ and ‘secret key’
https://ibb.co/tbTxzP0

3- Should I check options of charge fees for adding funds in resellerclub
https://ibb.co/k2p3mt3

Thanks

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Manual TLS decryption with master secret

Assuming I have the master secret from SSLKEYLOGFILE client random, and server random, can I decrypt any tls traffic captured? I’ve started from Golang’s TLS implementation, pulled the connection stuff out, had it generate the keys and iv from the values above (https://github.com/golang/go/blob/cd18da451faedc4218a5fd0e38f9b3d13aa5da01/src/crypto/tls/prf.go#L121), but still can’t decrypt.

Thoughts? Is one able to generally decrypt any TLS (given correct version and cipher) with one instance implementation, like Golang’s?

instant messaging – Do the Secret Chats of Telegram really support Perfect Forward Secrecy?

Well, one of the biggest misconceptions and I can also see why it is one, would be the very name itself Perfect Forward Secrecy (PFS). One of the key distinguishing features of PFS is to limit the extent of the damage & breach, and not to achieve perfectness and 0% data loss/leaks.

You are right if Telegram Secret sessions are limited to 100++ messages hence if a particular session would be compromised so would the 100++ messages.

Telegram Secret chats have a Self-Destruct function set to the read messages as well, this is also to limit the impact on breaches. When the recipient reads the message from the sender, within X amount of time the message will self destruct. An attacker would be able to access the session but might be looking at an empty session.

❓ASK – What is the secret to making money online ? | Proxies-free

My secret is simple: persistence. If you find some service that seems good at first, but shuts down or turns into scam and leave with your money, note it down, learn from it, and search for another. Try different things to find the line that suit you the best. We are all different with different mindsets, and the Internet has endless opportunities.

 

oauth2 – Issue of the OAuth authorization code with client secret disclosed

Let us assume that a client has revealed the client secret somewhere.
What are the risks for the customer and their users?
Are they the same as implementing the implicit flow from the start?

I would say that there is a risk that an attacker could steal code. Since the client secret is available and no other form of client authentication is carried out, the attacker can exchange the code for a token. So it looks like it is similar to the risk of an implicit flow, but a bit more secure because the tokens are not made available in the user agent by default (implicit flow could use response_mode = form_post, for example, and avoid this scenario).

Kitt – Do SSH logs (from Plink) contain secret information?

I asked a question in the superuser about rejecting server keys. Someone asked for logs beforehand. Has the edition I get from plink -sshlog contain any secret information that I shouldn't share? When I look at the file, it looks like a snippet of the authentication process. I would assume that no secrets are being sent, but I am not sure.

What is in the log and is there secret information that should not be published?