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This is in the works upstream, as of today, 2016/02/09. Quoting the linked mail: This is the third draft of the series initially announced in id:1449718786-28000-1-git-send-email-dkg at fifthhorseman.net (second draft was in id:1453258369-7366-1-git-send-email-dkg at fifthhorseman.net). It differs from v2 in that it incorporates the recent ...


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I was launching mutt by running tmux neww mutt. mutt was inheriting the environment set in tmux. This includes $GPG_TTY which is different for the new pane in which I'm running mutt (or unset if not in the tmux environment). I wrote a wrapper called gpgtty that sets $GPG_TTY correctly for new panes. #!/bin/sh GPG_TTY=$(tty) $* Then I launch mutt: tmux ...


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I think that a quite secure method to pass the password to the command line is this: gpg --passphrase-file <(echo password) --batch --output outfile -c file What this will do is to spawn the "echo" command and pass a file descriptor as a path name to gpg (e.g. /dev/fd/63). gpg will then read the key from there. In the mean time, the echo command should ...


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I admit it's more a work-around than a clean solution but you can use a udev rule for restarting pcscd. I have a similar problem with scdaemon. I use udev to restart scdaemon on plugging in a smartcard reader by adding this to the udev rule: RUN+="/usr/bin/killall -9 scdaemon"


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This is an old question, but I recently had the same problem, so I'll post my solution anyway. In my case the file was encrypted using a GnuPG key. At one point in a long-lived session, Emacs lost the ability to decrypt the file giving me the same error message as as in the original post: epa-file--find-file-not-found-function: Opening input file: ...


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You should set yout GPG_TTY variable for it to work, as in this document: GPG_TTY=$(tty) export GPG_TTY Those two lines are supposed to be in your .bashrc (assuming bash), so they're run every time you open new terminal session. There's another solution, though: in bash you can run your pv and pretend it's a file, using process substitution: gpg -o ...


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This update is for installing repository keys, hence asking for confirmation as installing wrong keys has security implications. The error message is because the default is not installing as the capital N shows. As you have pressed ENTER, it displayed the error. Please run yum update again and press Y when presented with this message.



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