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The parameter logpath should be set to a path for a log file where the SSH attempts are going to be recorded in. So if that's /var/log/messages, then /var/log/secure is obviously incorrect. Change the logpath parameter to be the correct file.


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A bit expanded from the discussion in the comments: Your question is: if you divert the SSH traffic from the client to a rogue SSH server, can that be used in a replay attack by capturing and forwarding the clients Kerberos ticket by the rogue SSH server to the real Server1? This relies on the SSH security mechanisms preventing MiTM attacks failing, i.e. ...


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No, there's no way to do that. Without having access to the other mac you cannot place your key in order to log in. You would have to have prior knowledge of the password otherwise.


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I found solution from another Answer add RELATED,ESTABLISHED rule iptables -A INPUT -m state --state ESTABLISHED,RELATED -j ACCEPT reason I faced same problem I changed iptables policy to reject to connection iptables --policy INPUT DROP ^^ this cause the problem and the above code solve it .


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Use --exclude-from. The exclusion file will have all patterns on a new line, and you can forget about quotes, escaping and space problems. I have a similar script to yours, and this is what I did. Note that with this solution, I am generating the exclusion file in my script, therefore I still have to make sure quotes are right. If you can have a static ...


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If you're not hard-set on just one user, you might consider the following setup: Each user has their own UID. umask for all bzr users is 002. Each repository has an owner UID and a unique write-permissions group. Each repository has a directory based within the owner UID's tree. Each repository directory is sgid (chmod g+s <repo>). Each repository ...



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