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Doing any kind of proxying based on the DNS hostname used also requires that the application protocol carries the host header in some way. To my knowledge there are no such headers involved in FTP, so I don't see how this will be possible. Maybe with a custom FTP proxy, that sends you to different servers based on the username or something like that. TLDR: ...


Try this piece of code proxy = urllib2.ProxyHandler({'http': ''}) opener = urllib2.build_opener(proxy) urllib2.install_opener(opener) urllib2.urlopen('http://www.google.com')


I suppose the best way to solve your issue is by directing your GitLab to use an outbound http proxy. You can refer this link to configure the http proxy on your GitLab installation. -- Update #!/usr/bin/perl use strict; # Turn off buffering to STDOUT $| = 1; # Read from STDIN while (<>) { my @elems = split; # splits $_ on whitespace by ...


If your data is correct, then there ist nothing wrong with squid. The url you posted is http:// ubuntuforums.org/ - see the space between http:// and ubuntufoums.org/


ssl_crtd is a binary it is built in the squid-helpers rpm build see: squid.spec. %files helpers %{_libdir}/squid/basic_db_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_getpwnam_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_ldap_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_ncsa_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_nis_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_pam_auth %{_libdir}/squid/basic_pop3_auth ......... ...


Notice the RST flag being on. It seems that your browser sends RST packet to an already closed connection to your proxy server. It is hard to tell why this happens from provided information. Probably if you managed to capture the connection which causes this via wireshark/tcpdump, you could find out. We start with what looks like normal data exchange, ...

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