Brian Minton brian at minton.name
Sun Dec 28 00:12:57 CET 2014

I would just backup the expired and revoked keys, then delete them.  I
personally never have used  my revoked keys.  I mean maybe once in a very
great while, I come across a file encrypted with my old key on my hard
drive, but that's happened maybe twice in the last ten years.
On Dec 27, 2014 1:54 PM, "Sandeep Murthy" <s.murthy at mykolab.com> wrote:

> Hi
> I have GnuPG/MacGPG2 (v. 2.0.26) on my system (OS X 10.10.1), installed
> via GPG Tools Suite.
> I have four keypairs associated with my main email, two of which are
> revoked and one expired. But if I
> try to edit the main key associated with email by
> $ gpg --edit-key <email>
> then it invokes gpg and points to one of the revoked keys rather than the
> active key. I have to explicitly
> give the short ID of the active key to edit that key and get its
> fingerprint.
> Is there a way to change this, or I am doing something wrong?
> Sandeep Murthy
> s.murthy at mykolab.com
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> Gnupg-users at gnupg.org
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