Don't worry Christos, I am not an English native speaker either! :)
Thank you for your answer, but I strongly disagree. You refer to a topic well known in cybersecurity literature: security through obscurity. Which means that something not known is more secure because few people know it. Unfortunately this is wrong. The most secure algorithm are all public, like the source code of some operative systems like Linux. And Linux is considered among the most secure OS, because the more people can look at and revise it, the more is possible to find bugs and security flaws, and then correct them. In the source code, and, as I asked, in the infrastructure and security measures I wanted to know, there are not written the login/password information, or any other sensitive data for the infrastructure itself, but just how it works.
Imagine that Asgardia uses some old and bugged hardware, or some software not patched and updated. Few people know it, he wope the "trusted" one. But what happens if this information slips away (and sooner or later this will happen, as it still happens around the world from decades!) and a cracker will find it? Asgardia IT staff will be reluctant to admit the stealing, and the cracker will use our personal information to commit any kind of crime, or just steal our digital identity. A problem that more and more people are facing every day. And all of this just because someone didn't use the most secure and updated technology and didn't want to tell it hoping that no one will never discover it? No thank you. I trust Asgardia people, but when my personal identity is concerned, I don't want to play any game.
I hope I made my point clear. As I said, this a huge problem, and it seems that even today, after all the problem already happened in similar situations (yahoo email stealing, one of the hugest), very few organizations and persons take care of it seriously.