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1

I don't know of any way to do what you want with the standard tools. That said, a really simple wrapper script could accomplish this. Alternatively, if youre on Linux, you can use pyrite, which is a GUI wrapper for gpg & openssl. With it, you can type your password into the GUI a single time to decrypt, edit the decrypted text, and then press a button ...


0

So I found it out myself by scouring the web. You just use the path to the truecrypt executable in the app bundle: /Applications/TrueCrypt.app/Contents/MacOS/TrueCrypt -h The above command will get you the help option to see what other options there are for TrueCrypt. Also, here is one of the sources I found for the code: mount-dev-volumes.sh


2

The --batch option was added in gpg v2. Prior to that, in v1, there is a --no-use-agent option which you might need if you're doing scripted operations. That said, I don't understand how you're entering the key at time of decryption. ...? You're using --no-tty (which prevents gpg from asking you anything) but at least according to what you shared with us, ...


0

The documentation for gpg-agent says "gpg-agent uses an environment variable to inform clients about the communication parameters". It doesn't give the actual environment variable name, but some testing indicates that the relevant variable is GPG_AGENT_INFO. I would suggest changing your mutt config to the following: source "unset GPG_AGENT_INFO; ...


0

http://lists.gnupg.org/pipermail/gnupg-users/2010-January/037876.html The cacheid is the full fingerprint of the key. gpg --fingerprint --fingerprint user@foo.bar



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