We’re changing which keys are supported in SSH and removing unencrypted Git protocol. Only users connecting via SSH or git:// will be affected. If your Git remotes start with https://, nothing in this post will affect you. If you’re an SSH user, read on for the details and timeline.
The latest version of GitHub Desktop allows you to squash commits, squash and merge, reorder, amend your last commit, check out a branch from a previous commit, and more.
GitHub has been at the forefront of security key adoption for many years. We were an early adopter of Universal 2nd Factor (“U2F”) and were also one of the first sites to transition to Webauthn.
@derrickstolee recently discussed several different git clone options, but how do those options actually affect your Git performance? Which option is fastest for your client experience? Which option is fastest for your build machines? How can these options impact