New answers tagged gnupg
This is how I would back up secure data like this. I'm assuming because 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-cbc -a -in keys.tar -out ...
I have encountered the same issue, by adding a ppa(ppa:nathandyer/vocal-stable), it broke my repositories. I was guided from the Author of Web Upd8, on how I can try to fix this, here are his steps that worked me. Backup your .gpg keys, just in case that something goes wrong. Lets make a folder in which we will house our backup in. mkdir ~/gpg-backups ...
Use this: gpg --decrypt /tmp/directory.tar.gz.gpg | tar xzvf -
Good! I finaly found the way! I've tested all method's to fix GPG error NO_PUBKEY and nothing working for me. I've deleted the entire contents of the folder /etc/apt/trusted.gpg.d cd /etc/apt/trusted.gpg.d sudo rm -R * sudo apt-get update And I use the Y-PPA-Manager method because I'm too lazy to create all pubkey's manually (too many): ...
You neither must remove GnuPG (1) installed as gpg, nor can safely. It can safely coexist with GnuPG 2 installed as gpg2, which is supported by Enigmail. The "old" GnuPG version 1 gpg is still used intensively by Ubuntu's (and Debian's) package management system and is not ready to be replaced by GnuPG 2 yet, at least doing so is not officially supported ...
GnuPG is an important part of the system and used for example by the package manager. You can't remove it without breaking the system.
No. The first time you connect to any SSH host, you will be presented with a similar message for that host. That is just how SSH functions.
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