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    He sent these files the same way he had sent himself files nearly every week, since his first month on the job at Goldman. “No one had ever said a word to me about it,” he says. He pulled up his browser and typed into it the words: Free Subversion Repository. Up popped a list of places that stored code, for free, and in a convenient fashion. He clicked the first link on the list. The entire process took about eight seconds. And then he did what he had always done since he first started programming computers: he deleted his bash history. To access the computer he was required to type his password. If he didn’t delete his bash history, his password would be there to see, for anyone who had access to the system.

    1) He's always sent code to a public repository? GS doesn't have version control in house? (From the Vanity Fair article, it was sent to a subversion repository hosted in Germany, and on a thumb drive, and on his PC.)

    2) There's no policy against sending code outside the company's core network?

    3) He used a browser to upload the code and then had to--delete his bash history? What am I missing here? (Why would the permissions to view that file be opened up in the first place?) [edit: The VF article implies that the source code repositories were accessed via command line. That makes more sense.]

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    The article is fishy as fuck. [edit] The Vanity Fair article makes more sense.

    He sent these files the same way he had sent himself files nearly every week, since his first month on the job at Goldman. “No one had ever said a word to me about it,” he says. He pulled up his browser and typed into it the words: Free Subversion Repository. Up popped a list of places that stored code, for free, and in a convenient fashion. He clicked the first link on the list. The entire process took about eight seconds. And then he did what he had always done since he first started programming computers: he deleted his bash history. To access the computer he was required to type his password. If he didn’t delete his bash history, his password would be there to see, for anyone who had access to the system.

    1) He's always sent code to a public repository? GS doesn't have version control in house? (From the Vanity Fair article, it was sent to a subversion repository hosted in Germany, and on a thumb drive, and on his PC.)

    2) There's no policy against sending code outside the company's core network?

    3) He used a browser to upload the code and then had to--delete his bash history? What am I missing here? (Why would the permissions to view that file be opened up in the first place?) [edit: The VF article implies that the source code repositories were accessed via command line. That makes more sense.]