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Your apt database is out of date. Re-run: $ sudo apt-get update If that does not fix the issue, you will need to speak with those that maintain that repository.


did you create update-mydebs ? if not, create a script in ~/bin and name it "update-mydebs". #! /bin/bash cd /usr/local/mydebs dpkg-scanpackages . /dev/null | gzip -9c > Packages.gz Then: chmod chmod u+x ~/bin/update-mydebs if you already did all this, check if you have dpkg-dev installed.


Is there a mechanism built into rpm or apt that will warn (or prevent) a user from installing a package contains a known security threat? No. Knowing this kind of thing is part of the job of being a professional systems administrator. I don't expect (or want) my tools to spoon-feed me. Nor do I want them to prevent me from doing something destructive ...


The issue here is that your binary packages (deb) is not consistent with your source packages (deb-src). Since squid3 is from sid, add this line: deb-src http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian sid main This should fix it

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