Tag Info

New answers tagged

1

This should just be an MTA configuration issue. Configure a Postfix smarthost on both the mail1 and mail2 machines to send all mail for the relevant domains (or all mail if all they do is receive email) to webmail1. The following describes a typical Postfix configuration to achieve this, either by adding a relayhost entry to main.cf (if you want all email ...


1

Outlook's built-in encryption uses a simple public/private key exchange scheme. In theory, all you should need to decrypt an email encrypted with Outlook's built-in encryption would be the digital ID (the sender will require your public key to encrypt, you will require the private key to decrypt), and any RFC5652-compliant email client, but as that KB ...


3

On a POSIX system, a disk device is a file so it can be read from by any tool which supports reading from files—be it cat, dd or even LibreOffice Writer (OK, just kidding). So basically you have two issues to sort out: How to interpret what will be read. Decide if whatever you'll observe means your test has been passed or failed. Since your disk ...


0

I can use this solution with the way to generate a random hash given in a comment. The page I was looking for (which I didn't know I was looking for) was this page. It contains information that allows me to configure the # of rounds of hashing to do for passwords. Then in order to generate new passwords, I simply set the password for a user as root, and ...


0

My coworkers and I are having the same problem when replying to encrypted emails. For emails originating from within our domain and published in the global address list, we can reply encrypted just fine. However, for associates outside our network who we've done manual key exchanges with, hitting reply or reply all results in Outlook unable to resolve ...


0

This thread got me doing my own benchmarks and i found out that Performance varies not just by different cipher/MAC it also makes a difference what data you are sending, which CPU's are involved and how networking is set up. So IMO the right thing to do is run your own tests and find the best settings for your situation. If someone is interested, here are ...


1

Overview encrypt the disk use dm-crypt and LUKS seal the key to a TPM and use access restrictions according to well-known PCR set. use secure boot Intel TXT and TBoot are capable of securely booting a Linux Kernel. You have to check whether your CPU and chipset support TXT. Security Without secure boot the only way to prevent the TPM from releasing ...


0

The following link has the information you want: http://wejn.org/how-to-make-passwordless-cryptsetup.html Essentially you want to create a file key that the encryption can link too, assuming you are using LUKs.



Top 50 recent answers are included