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TrueCrypt. There is no good reason not to use it. It works great and if you consider what secret agencies of the US can force people to do, the fact that it is discontinued by its original developer(s) is actually a good thing. There are endeavors to find any kind of security issues and there haven't been found any as of yet.


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One alternative is to specify another location for the AuthorizedKeysFile (default ~/.ssh/authorized_keys) which is what SSH checks to pass your keys. You can do this by editing /etc/ssh/sshd_config on the server and setting: AuthorizedKeysFile /some/path/authorized_keys According to man 5 sshd_config: AuthorizedKeysFile Specifies the file that ...


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Test this: Switch on your computer. Press and hold the Shift key. In the Grub menu select the line which starts with ---- Advanced options. Select the line ending with --- recovery mode. Your PC should display a menu with a number of options, select --- Drop to root shell prompt. In a terminal run: mount -o remount,rw / mount --all mount -t ecryptfs ...


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You can try using ecryptfs-recover-private. Boot into your live CD, preferably an Ubuntu one of a newer version Mount the partition containing your home directory (either your root partition, or your /home partition if you have one) In your terminal, navigate to the directory containing your home directory (should be something like ...


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You should have the tool cryptsetup already installed. To show details of the current cipher you can run the following command: sudo cryptsetup status sda5_crypt Replacing sda5_crypt with the name of your encrypted volume. You should see an output similar to this: type: LUKS1 cipher: aes-xts-plain64 keysize: 512 bits device: /dev/sda5 ...


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Using a Logitech wireless? The 3.19 kernel used in 15.04 doesn't have built in support anymore. Find a wired keyboard and log in. Edit /etc/initramfs-tools/modules and add hid-logitech-hidpp on a new line. Save and exit. From the console run sudo update-initramfs -u reboot.


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Ubuntu 15.04 release notes says Known Issues It is not all good news however. Here are the known issues. All of which affect every Ubuntu flavour. **You may not be able to enter your pass phrase if you use full disk encryption. LP: #1386005**


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This is how I would back up secure data like this. I'm assuming cause you're using ssh keys that you're comfortable on the command line. Move all the keys to a single folder. Make a tar archive of that folder. tar -cf keys.tar /path/to/keys/folder Then I'd encrypt the tar file with OpenSSL, using the command openssl aes-256 -a -in keys.tar -out ...


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Its not really a problem of whether you can do it, it is a problem of how far you are willing to compromise your encryption. From any system you can mount any encrypted partition, as you have found. But to do this you must have credentials (the password or key to decrypt it). If you want a system to be able to automatically mount something that is encrypted ...


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That feature isn't supported by Deja Dup. It IS supported by the underlying duplicity command line tool though. See duplicity's man page for help using it.


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Easy: Remove the following lines from fstab: # #Bind mounts for AeroFS to sync outside it's folder: # /home/user/Desktop /home/user/AeroFS/Desktop none bind 0 0 /home/user/Documents /home/user/AeroFS/Documents none bind 0 0 /home/user/Music /home/user/AeroFS/Music none bind 0 0 /home/user/Pictures ...



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