Can you please tell us more about what you are looking for? What do you mean by “zero knowledge cloud storage”? Thank you.Clint commented
In response to Casey - files on OneDrive should be encrypted so that only the person who uploaded them or person(s) they share it to can read them. MS should not have any capability of knowing what is up there, nor should anyone else. Private/Public Key encryption would be great. Even better is if it could somehow extend NTFS style from my machine to OneDrive (so if I did local NTFS encryption the file would remain encrypted when sync'd to OneDrive and have all the same type of abilities of sharing files that we have today).
Responding to KB's comment - if you don't want your OneNote notebook in OneDrive, then don't put it there. They can be local just to your computer which is how it sounds like you currently have it.
Adding to KB's comment - this is a prime example of why OneDrive should be encrypted by default and ONLY accessible to the owner and those the owner shared to. Many users aren't going to realize they have other choices to place things and give up entirely because the service isn't protecting them to the fullest extent by default.
Zero Knowledge means that ONLY the person who placed the files there and any others the person explicitly shared them to must be the only way to read those files. No automated processes, no workers accessing from the backend, etc should ever know what the file is. A big encrypted container would be best - no knowledge of what's in the container at all.
8,108 votes207 comments · OneDrive on Windows » Desktop (Sync, Files On-Demand) · Flag idea as inappropriate… · Admin →
We’ve already rolled it out to our OneDrive personal users and it’s finishing to roll out for our business users. Stay tuned!
6,462 votes322 comments · OneDrive on Windows » Desktop (Sync, Files On-Demand) · Flag idea as inappropriate… · Admin →
We don’t have a timeline yet but it’s still on our radar.