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In case this was a Kerberos encryption-type problem: The Kerberos implementation in Windows XP SP3 did not support the newer encryption types AES128-CTS-HMAC-SHA1-96 and AES256-CTS-HMAC-SHA1-96. These were added only in Windows Vista. The fix has long been to phase out Windows XP. Previously, the solution was to make sure the boxes “This account supports AES ...


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Assuming that this task is in a corporate environment then there are two useful approaches to this problem. The hard disk should be overwritten in a way that is compliant with your security policies (different firms will have different views as to how unrecoverable your data needs to be). it is not sufficient to simply delete files or quick format a disk as ...


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To find registry entries (and optionally COM objects) for a DLL from the command line, a combination of the answers by @virgo47 and @neves worked best for me. Find registry entries that contain the DLL name. These entries typically use GUIDs as their keys. reg query HKLM\SOFTWARE\Classes /s /f whatever.dll (optional) Find COM objects that have been ...


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