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You need also to allow index files: <FilesMatch "index\."> Order allow,deny allow from all </FilesMatch> because Apache will search for them (like index.html, index.cgi,...) but they are all forbidden. I'm not sure why, but I suppose Apache cannot even check for existence of those files, and then sends a 403. If Apache can check the ...


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If you have a test system without a real hostname (like ldap.example.org) and name it just ldap, the default configuration of OpenLDAP on Debian(?)/Ubuntu (which I guess you use) will assume an LDAP tree with the name dc=nodomain and create appropriate ACL rules. Really, your best approach is to set a complete FQDN and let dpkg --reconfigure slapd do it's ...


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I've created a script where all you have to do is choose an authority and it'll give you the configuration to drop into the ASA. It's incredibly accurate. regional-asa You can block or allow a specific region if you want. I'll be updating it soon to do specific countries but now it does authorities like ARIN, RIPE, APNIC, etc.


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Try to use: icacls C:\Folder1 /save Folder1_ACL.txt /T icacls C:\Folder2 /save Folder2_ACL.txt /T And than put the two output files into a diff software like WinMerge or KDiff. You will see the difference acl difference between the two folders.


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What you want to do is simply not possible. Checking for spam at SMTP time forbid this as you would end up at somme point scanning one mail (so one single scan) which will contain multiple recipients... Which user preferences would you load then? In order to do this you need to use a pipe transport (to spamc) at delivery time, not at SMTP time. In any case, ...


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As per comments: Check the order of http_access rules in your squid.conf file and reorder them such that the deny rule you desire to block that IP is before any allow rule that may match the IP in question.



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