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0

Try isync which sounds like it should fit your purpose: isync is a command line application which synchronizes mailboxes; currently Maildir and IMAP4 mailboxes are supported. New messages, message deletions and flag changes can be propagated both ways. isync is suitable for use in IMAP-disconnected mode.


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The message is given by your shell, according to the MAIL environment variable. If that variable contains the name of a file, and that file is non-empty, the shell will say "You have mail". The shell then remembers the timestamp of the file and won't mention mail again until that timestamp changes. If the file is non-empty, and the modification time is ...


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Rule of thumb when when dealing with system administrator user accounts (those that UIDs range from 1-99) should never be touched (unless you know 100% what you are doing). These user accounts tend to be needed for important system functions. http://www.linfo.org/uid.html UIDs 1 through 99 are traditionally reserved for special system users (sometimes ...


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If you are using mutt, you can pipe the email through procmail and also delete the original from your inbox with a key command something like this: muttrc: macro index y '<enter-command>unset wait_key<enter><tag-prefix><pipe-entry>/usr/bin/procmail ...


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The solution in my case was to add the service in /etc/rc.conf. I added the following lines: postfix_enable="YES" dbmail_lmtpd_enable="YES" dbmail_imapd_enable="YES" dbmail_pop3d_enable="YES" then I did restart dbmail and postfix...


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I had this (or an eerily similar issue) using Evolution on Fedora 21 Xfce spin over IMAP. The general consensus seems to be that Evolution somehow stops being able to communicate with the system keyring. The only thing that fixed it for me was this unlikely sequence of actions. It may not fix the issue permanently, but it has certainly done the trick for ...


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Following on from the comments, the reason the emails are not being delivered is because the registrant's own email address is being used to send them the email address. This is not permitted (as you don't "own" that address) and the message is correctly being discarded as a forgery.


0

What are you asking? Is there a problem sending registration mails or is there a problem sending them to certain maildomains? In general: If you use a 'fake' domain to send mails certain mailproviders won't accept mail from those domains. And when using a 'fake' domain or any domain you don't own a mailaddress from then you can't receive any mails ...


2

You indicate you want to run this on your server. If that machine is not on a permanent IP address, so it can handle mail sent to specific mail domain, you need to setup picking up email from the provider that does handle the mail. Since you indicate you want to delete messages after handling, you should not care about having all mail gathered by your ...


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Use :0c for forwarding a copy of a message :0c ! myusername@gmail.com c flag documentation: c Generate a carbon copy of this mail. This only makes sense on delivering recipes. The only non-delivering recipe this flag has an effect on is on a nesting block, in order to generate a carbon copy this will clone the running ...


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I got a method from this link. But I dont know if it has any pitfalls. SENDMAIL=/usr/sbin/sendmail FROM_=`formail -c -I"Reply-To:" -rt -xTo: \ | expand | sed -e 's/^[ ]*//g' -e 's/[ ]*$//g'` SUBJ_=`formail -xSubject: \ | expand | sed -e 's/^[ ]*//g' -e 's/[ ]*$//g'` # Make a copy of all email to my second address :0 * ! ^X-Loop: myid@myhost\.mydom ...


1

I believe mailutils doesn't support the -r option. Replace it with the heirloom-mailx package which does support the -r option (or use sendmail -r [or -f]). http://manpages.ubuntu.com/manpages/lucid/man1/mail.1.html -p, -r, --print, --read print all mail to standard output Install: sudo apt-get install heirloom-mailx


0

Just install the backported spamassassin. Add this to /etc/apt/sources.list.d/debian-wheezy-backports.list: deb http://ftp.nl.debian.org/debian/ wheezy-backports main contrib non-free deb-src http://ftp.nl.debian.org/debian/ wheezy-backports main contrib non-free and run: $ apt-get install -t wheezy-backports spamassassin


1

On Debian Wheezy the following works for me: In /etc/spamassassin/init.pre comment the SPF plugin # SPF - perform SPF verification. # #loadplugin Mail::SpamAssassin::Plugin::SPF Afterwards the update job will work without errors again.


5

It may be tad easier to go to the update directory (something like /var/lib/spamassassin/3.003002/updates_spamassassin_org) and comment out every lines containing T_SPF_PERMERROR or T_SPF_TEMPERROR, like: # header T_SPF_PERMERROR eval:check_for_spf_permerror() etc. instead of upgrading or cherry-picking upstream changes. If you use automatic ...


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You may copy the latest SPF.pm into /usr/share/perl5/Mail/SpamAssassin/Plugin providing you are using 3.4 Please do not forget about backing up the original file.


1

If you want to read them using a MUA (mail user agent, client software for reading and writing mail) then you just need to use software that supports the Maildir format. Mutt does, for one. Use the -f command line option to tell it which folder to open: mutt -f Mail/INBOX mutt -f Mail/otherfolder Depending on your configuration, Maildir folders might be ...


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First, find the public key you want to export: gpg --list-public-keys Look at the line marked 'pub'; it displays your public key type and number. For instance: pub 1024D/5000280F 2009-07-10 Use the number to do your export: gpg --armor --export 5000280F > klaatu_pubkey.asc Check to make sure it worked: cat klaatu_pubkey.asc As long as it's ...


2

self-signatures OpenPGP certificates consist of several components. Always: exactly one mainkey at least one user ID (UID) Usually: at least one subkey All components except for the mainkey become part of the certificate by being signed by the mainkey. You cannot create a certificate (with GnuPG) which contains components without self-signature. ...


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As far as I know self-signed have sense in PKI. PGP/GPG use different idea - web of trust. So you should have signed your public key from your correspondent and sign his/her key too


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install Enigmail Thunderbird > Add-ons Menu > Enigmail If you do not already have a PGP key, generate one: gpg --gen-key (follow its prompts to complete the process; default values are generally fine) 3. Restart Thunderbird. Enigmail will probably auto-detect the presence of your GnuPG keychain and use it. If it does not, point it to your GnuPG ...


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You can just install gnupg2 (2.0.22) from thebase` repo, but chances are that it is already installed (as it was on my CentOS system).


2

The issue likely isn't permissions-related (at least not on the Linux side). Once the recipient downloads the attachment, the file is owned by them. So is anything they take out of that zip file. I suspect the issue is one of the following: The recipient is trying to edit the file without downloading/unzipping it. Some file editors are smart enough to ...



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