If you want to send me encrypted mail you will need to import my GPG public key into your keychain. As of February 19, 2014, my GPG public key ID is:
You can import my key by downloading it and then importing it:
$ wget https://mjanja.ch/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/0x8cb0d0acb5cd81ec209c6cdfbd1a0e09c2f836c0.asc $ gpg2 --import 0x8cb0d0acb5cd81ec209c6cdfbd1a0e09c2f836c0.asc
… or grabbing it from the OpenPGP public-key infrastructure:
$ gpg2 --recv-keys 0x8cb0d0acb5cd81ec209c6cdfbd1a0e09c2f836c0
Until of February 19, 2014
I was previously using the GPG key with ID:
0xf92c4bd91084bb5de14e20be9470dd588dd1026c. My key transition document explains in more detail why I switched to newer keys.
If you’d like to verify my key transition document, import both my old and new key and then use
$ gpg2 --recv-keys 0xf92c4bd91084bb5de14e20be9470dd588dd1026c $ gpg2 --recv-keys 0x8cb0d0acb5cd81ec209c6cdfbd1a0e09c2f836c0 $ wget https://mjanja.ch/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/key_transition.txt $ wget https://mjanja.ch/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2013/10/key_transition.txt.asc $ gpg2 --verify key_transition.txt.asc
The output should say “Good signature” for both keys. If you see a WARNING, it means GPG verified that the key(s) indeed made the signature, but the trust level is unknown/undefined.