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The easiest way is to import and subsequently export they key without using the --ascii flag. Import the key gpg --import 4secret-key.asc If you don't know the key id, look it up gpg --list-secret-keys Export the public key, storing it in a file gpg --export [key-id] >public-key.gpg If you don't want to import the key to your keyring, set ...


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Ok, so I have actually browsed to url http://vodafone.station/?page=dashboard_wizard.html&org_url=http%3a%2f%2fit%2earchive%2eubuntu%2ecom&intercept_id=5&host_mac=00:21:9b:46:53:9c and I was presented with a completely useless wizard page, inviting me to complete the installation (?!) and afterwards to download whatever mobile app. I clicked on ...


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This is not a particularly safe or elegant solution, and probably not what you were hoping for. But it might be workable. And if you definitely need to use gpg from the shell then there probably isn't much better. check_sig(){ local output="$(gpg -v "$1" 2>&1)" local good="$(grep -oE "^gpg: Good signature from" <<< "$output")" ...


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GnuPG 1 and 2 First of all, GnuPG 1.4.14 is not really outdated, there are two branches of GnuPG developed at the same time. Also see Are gnupg and gnupg2 compatible with each other? On Debian and derivated distributions, GnuPG 1 is installed as gpg, whereas GnuPG 2 is installed as gpg2 (but you might need to install the gnupg2 package). Key Versions ...


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It looks like you need to fetch the CodeLite developer key. Try adding the key manually with sudo apt-key adv --fetch-keys http://repos.codelite.org/CodeLite.asc After you do this, go ahead and try reinstalling the package you were installing. Source


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You can add it in your keyring using this command sudo gpg --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com --recv-keys A744BE93 Once added, retry apt-get source dbus.



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