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You should configure udev to automatically set permissions. See http://unix.stackexchange.com/questions/23955/permanently-changing-the-ownership-or-group-of-lvm-volume (reported here) run udevadm info --query=all --name /dev/dm-1 to get volume group name (E: DM_VG_NAME=... line) and logical volume name (E: DM_LV_NAME=... line) of the partition (you may ...


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If you're looking for an optimal full volume encryption solution, I'm not aware of one. An optimal solution would provide encryption on the host/storage level. This is easy to do with Hyper-V, but not so much with ESX. I'm surprised Microsoft does not use this more in Hyper-V marketing, but the reality is this scenario sadly demonstrates how important ...


1

As of April 2013, Red Hat has achieved FIPS 140-2 certification for the OpenSSL and NSS implementations of the SSL/TLS protocol libraries as well as its integration in a number of applications like OpenSSH and Openswan (IPSec daemons).


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The best thing to do would be to choose a distribution that doesn't cause you pain. For instance, on gentoo and ubuntu, everything updated to the latest stable versions as of today (gentoo ~x86), I am able to use 16384-bit RSA keys with openssl without issue. You can't do anything to force a distribution to improve itself unless you're part of that ...


0

Not sure if this is the proper place for it, but you certainly can encrypt files before moving them into a folder, for example with CryptSync (No affiliation, but open-source and based on 7zip) as for trusting Bittorrent Sync's encryption, not in particular (I prefer open-source stuff), but I feel reasonably safe using it since it can be configured to be ...


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You could try importing the certificate in to the trust publisher and trusted root certificate authorities directories of the computer accounts of all the pc in the domain via group policy. I am familiar with worksite and I think your problem here is that worksite is not designed to decrypt the attachments when they are sent and filed. If the users want to ...


2

Sorry, as far as I can tell from your question, you've destroyed your system. You've removed the last key. The passphrases of stored keys aren't the encryption key; those are randomly generated, then in turn encrypted with the specified passphrase. So when you removed the last key, you removed the last stored (encrypted) key to decrypt the FS. One of the ...


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Check this out: http://alvinabad.wordpress.com/2012/09/22/how-to-recover-a-luks-encrypted-disk/ Maybe it will help.



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