Microsoft is under fire for not fully disclosing its solarwind software’s potential vulnerabilities, according to several internal documents and an internal report published by the Wall Street Journal.
Microsoft says it will disclose solarwind vulnerability information to the public within 30 days of the SolarWinds program’s launch, which it launched in July 2016.
The program provides funding to developers of solar-powered devices that are designed to use solar energy to generate electricity.
However, the program has faced criticism for the amount of software it uses, and its lack of transparency about the vulnerability.
The SolarWind project has been criticized for not disclosing its vulnerabilities, with many saying the program was built around a software vulnerability that would allow attackers to remotely exploit a vulnerability.
Some have said that Microsoft is using a software bug to skirt its own security requirements.
“If we are going to be so secretive, then the only way to get it right is to do the right thing,” said Michael A. Cohen, a software engineer at the University of Maryland who works on the Solar Wind project.
“And that’s what I’m hoping Microsoft will do.”
While Microsoft’s plan is to share information on the program publicly within 30 to 60 days, a SolarWind source told The American Conservatives that it is more than 60 days to go before Microsoft is expected to fully disclose the program’s vulnerabilities.
According to the Solarwind source, the company has been working on the project since late 2015, and has already spent more than $1.2 million on research and development on the software.
According in the Solarwalk program, Microsoft’s goal is to produce a product that can generate “at least 25 percent of the electricity produced by renewable energy.”
The program has a target of 25 percent in 2021.
SolarWinds is part of Microsoft’s effort to increase solar energy deployment by making it more affordable for developers to build devices that use solar power.
It is also a tool that developers can use to increase the amount and range of solar wind energy they can install on their homes.
Microsoft’s solar program is part, of course, of its efforts to improve its cloud infrastructure, which has been beset by frequent outages that have affected developers and customers.
Microsoft said in November that it would offer “cost-sharing” for developers of apps that use the Solar wind program to offset costs for outages, though it did not provide an exact figure.
The program was first announced in August 2015 and was intended to increase deployment of renewable energy in the U.S. by helping developers of devices that can use solar electricity generate more power.
In July, the Office of the Secretary of Energy said that it planned to launch the program with $4 billion in funding in 2017.