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Zoom announced today that it will offer End-to-End Encryption https://blog.zoom.us/zoom-rolling-out-end-to-end-encryption-offering/ Extract: Zoom meetings and webinars by default use AES 256-bit GCM encryption for audio, video, and application sharing (i.e., screen sharing, whiteboarding) in transit between Zoom applications, clients, and connectors. In a meeting without E2EE enabled, audio and video content flowing between users’ Zoom apps is not decrypted until it reaches the recipients’ devices. However, the encryption keys for each meeting are generated and managed by Zoom’s servers. In a meeting with E2EE enabled, nobody except each participant – not even Zoom’s servers – has access to the encryption keys being used to encrypt the meeting.
Ring has announced that it's doorbell cameras will soon offer End-to-End Encryption (E2E) https://en-uk.ring.com/blogs/alwayshome/ring-announces-end-to-end-encryption-privacy-security-and-user-control-updates Extract: Beginning today, you can visit the new Video Encryption page in Control Centre for more information about how your videos are currently being protected. Once End-to-End Encryption is available, you will be able to enable the feature for one or multiple compatible Ring devices from Control Centre - at no additional cost. It’s been our core belief that only you should be able to choose who sees your videos. With End-to-End Encryption, your videos will be encrypted on the Ring camera, and you will be the only one with the special key (stored only on your mobile device) that can decrypt and view your recordings.