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sudo openvpn3 session-manage --disconnect --config $'client'.ovpn Replace client with the corresponding name. This will shutdown the session.


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Same same. I thought maybe it was a bug in the app, but 3.8.5 is the same. My settings (which worked several nordvpn app versions ago): Technology: NordLynx Kill Switch: disabled CyberSec: disabled Notify: enabled Auto-connect: enabled DNS: 1.0.0.1, 1.1.1.1 Later: Hahaha! Got it! Whitelist your internal. Mine is 192.168.2.xxx, adjust yours accordingly. ...


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The problem was down to systemd-resolved, and was fixed by replacing /etc/resolv.conf with a symlink to a copy of the file. # mv /etc/resolv.conf /etc/resolv.conf_bak && \ ln -s /run/systemd/resolve/resolv.conf /etc/resolv.conf I can't take credit for this - Head of Service Engineering took an interest in the internal ticket I raised, but that's ...


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https://www.sonicwall.com/support/knowledge-base/how-can-i-download-and-install-netextender-on-linux/180105195559153/ Installing with rpm had this issue, download the .tgz version and install, that fixed my issue in ubuntu 16.04 version


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Run the Following commands : sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get upgrade sudo systemctl enable --now systemd-resolved and reboot the system its work on my case , hope it will helpful for you


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I've been using something like xiota mentioned for a long time but much simplified. I've used it with 3 VPNs including openvpn and it works fine. All you need is a text editor and the sh command. create sh script file in Home directory for example name it vpn.sh with the script: #!/bin/bash #vpn connection openvpn3 session-start --config /home/user1/...


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There are (at least) three ways to do what you want. Create aliases. These are usually used for simple command substitutions or one-liners. Additional arguments are added to the end of the command. They are usually placed in ~/.bash_aliases, which is called from ~/.bashrc when you open a new terminal. alias name='command arguments' Create bash functions. ...


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You can create an alias for it Run the command vim ~/.bashrc to open your .bashrc and add alias shortName="your command here" In your case, add: alias vpn-start="openvpn3 session-start --config /home/user1/Downloads/myconfiguration.ovpn" You can then use vpn-start shortcut to open your VPN session


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If you have Docker installed, you definitely want to keep a FORWARD drop or reject policy. I found it a bit cleaner to have Wireguard handle its own iptables rules using the PostUp and PostDown options in the config. In your wg0.conf under the [Interface] section you should put something like (assuming hassio is your main network interface): PostUp = ...


-1

Since I was recently found about this too. It is all running in CLI by the way You can Download Fortigate SSLVPN CLI and extract it to any folder then navigate to to forticlientsslvpn/64bit/ or forticlientsslvpn/32bit/ after that just run: ./forticlientsslvpn_cli --server serveraddress:port --vpnuser username And you are done. Source: https://www....


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Whether you will be able to ssh into the server directly, or need to connect to VPN first, it depends on how the organization has configured their network. If the network is configured so that the ssh service on the server is exposed directly to Internet (which in fact is standard on many universities I had contact with - at least their "main" ...


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This is a standard way to set up a secure connection from your computer (or network) to a remote network. The VPN (Virtual Private Network) establishes a encrypted connection, giving an extra layer of security and authentication, so the university network and servers aren't exposed directly to the internet. Basically your computer becomes a part of the ...


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The link that ExploitFate provided is correct. Also, in libreswan, you simply need this in ipsec.conf after you know PAM is working: xauthby=pam and comment out "xauthby=file"


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strongSwan does not natively support LDAP authentication but it looks like you can somehow use FreeRADIUS as a go-between.


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To resolve this part cmp: EOF on /tmp/tmp.EnmkqhupY9 which is empty You can try adding your local hostname to /etc/hosts 127.0.0.1 localhost 127.0.1.1 <your hostname>


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You can bypass nordvpn by whitelisting whatever you need. You can whitelist ports (e.g. default ssh port 22): nordvpn whitelist add port 22 You can whitelist whole subnets (e.g. your local network) nordvpn whitelist add subnet 192.168.0.0/16 To make minidlna work, you can whitelist the UPNP/SSDP broadcast address: nordvpn whitelist add subnet 239.255.255....


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I was able to get this working on Ubuntu 20.04 by using nm-connection-editor. For whatever reason, the option doesn't appear anymore in neither the Wifi/Ethernet nor the VPN config UIs. Open a terminal Type nm-connection-editor Select the network connection you want to auto-connect Click the gear icon to open settings for that connection Go to the ...


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For some reason I could not get this to work by editing the file. However the workaround by Etienne CHAMPETIER, from https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1332491#c24 works: nmcli con mod VPNNAME vpn.secrets 'form:main:group_list=GROUPNAME','form:main:username=USERNAME','save_passwords=yes' I had to setup group_list, username and save_passwords.


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To write this up as a solution: Adding [arch=amd64] into your apt sources limited apt to only looking at the 64-bit repository, avoiding the notice about the i386 repo The ${client.ovpn} is performing variable substitution in your shell which causes it to look for a variable called client.ovpn. You didn't have this variable declared and I don't believe ...


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If your want to permanently delete any interface so that it does not appear after a reboot, then it depends on which service they are under the control of. If your used nm, then in essence it automatically creates tun/tap interfaces when your install openvpn and they cannot be removed using networkctl, but only by force with nmcli tool. There is one subtlety ...


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