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i would suggest you to use return 301 https://$server_name$request_uri; at the place of return 301 https://$host$request_uri; as $host will include all the server names and redirect everything to same host.


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Since this question was answered last, a new web based search site has become available: http://centos-packages.com It works pretty well, but results are limited to the latest release per major version, e.g. CentOS 6.8 and 7.2 From the about section, it is "a personal project by Johannes Gehrs, not associated with CentOS"


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GеоDNS is a good solution. You can route web traffic based on user’s IP address to different servers located at all over the world using GEO DNS. AWS Rout 53 has a option LBR which is givings us the same features as GEO DNS. It's a good article on the issue - How to configure GEO DNS feature using AWS Route53 On the other hand, if your DNS server is not ...


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Belize, or in fact any of the countries known for off-shore cash. They, by necessity for their main income have good internet and also lax regulations. Panama, BVI, etc.


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Is not an IP based block, but what about procotol type or port block? ping sends ICMP packages to a host but when you try to open the website via Chrome you need to establish a TCP connection to a host:port. So you should check the firewall in your server, if is hosted in AWS check also the Security Group rules. Then you can test if you are able to connect ...


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It is might be that site is stopped in IIS for example. In this case ping will show response but browser won't. Check IIS settings for sites, bindings and AppPools.



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