I have used BetterZip to handle most file compressions for Mac->Windows. It avoids carrying the hidden Mac files during compression. The newest version has strong encryption capabilities.
Kindle app for pc. First open the file on your computer. Then go to file>print. Click on the PDF button and then select save as PDF. Select where to save it, then select security options. Then save it and give it a password. Now open Mail and create a new message and attach the password protected PDF.
When you attach the PDF a notice comes up that the PDF is password protected and it asks for the password. Don't put in the password, just send the email.
The person receiving the email will have to put in the password to open it. It works very well, even when receiving it on an iPad.
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Click to expand.Huh. These are the steps I followed earlier, let's see if they match. You already have a Thawte login, so that part is settled. Go to thawte.com, and from the quick login menu at the top, pick Personal E-Mail Certificates. In the left-hand column, click on the Certificates link.
From the next screen, pick Request a certificate. Next screen, pick the first Request button, beneath 'X.509 Format Certificates' In the popup, leave the setting at Mozilla/Firefox and click the request button (yet again, sigh) It asks about bearer's name, you can click next here -- you probably have no information with a new account. Check the email address box that matches the cert you want to make (possibly only one available, unless you've since added more). Blah blah about strong extranet identities, click next Accept default extensions public key at 2048, yeah yeah, click next Final step: it asks you to confirm, click Finish if the email field looks good. Then you need to wait a while for the emails to come through, or if you are impatient you can keep clicking on the View Certificate status link until the pending status goes away.
When it finally says issued, click on the Navigator: link in the left column. Finally (yes, it does end!), click the fetch button. Deliver.exe will be downloaded, and Keychain Access should open and suck in the key. Click to expand.I did it in Safari and it did come down as an exe file. Before I could change the name, however, Keychain sucked it in and the check and grey lock appear now in my email message (as I don't yet have anyone else's key so don't have someone to address an encrypted mail to). I assume that I don't need to change any file names now from.EXE to.P12 as it appears in the keychain. Is that right?
Also, I will not get the other party to go through the same process to get a key. How do we exchange keys so that we can send each other encrypted email?