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Change the used loglevel in your NetworkManager.conf file [logging] This section controls NetworkManager's logging. Any settings here are overridden by the --log-level and --log-domains command-line options. level=<level> One of [ERR, WARN, INFO, DEBUG]. The ERR level logs only critical errors. WARN ...


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In the OSX 1.9 pppd source code, I found this in Helpers/pppd/pppd.h: #ifdef __APPLE__ #define EXIT_TERMINAL_FAILED 20 #define EXIT_DEVICE_ERROR 21 #endif #ifdef MAXOCTETS #ifdef __APPLE__ #define EXIT_TRAFFIC_LIMIT 22 #else #define EXIT_TRAFFIC_LIMIT 20 #define EXIT_CNID_AUTH_FAILED 21 #endif #endif #ifdef __APPLE__ #define ...


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eth0:1, eth0:2 are interface aliases. They do not function as individual interface. The actual interface is still eth0. Traffic going in and out of those aliases are still count as eth0's. You will get a better idea if you use iftop to monitor those interfaces one by one. iftop -BPn -i eth0 iftop -BPn -i eth0:1 iftop -BPn -i eth0:2 All 3 commands will ...


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I found the answer, I had to enable Point-to-Point encryption(MPPE) in the Advanced Settings dialog. Now it works.


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As long as the VPN servers do not use the same IPs internally, it should possible - but probably not by using only one wrapper like NetworkManager. You need to start at least one VPN client by hand or by using others tools like kvpnc. Depending on what you want, you need to be careful with the routes. You need to get sure, that the routes which are set by ...


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If I understand correctly, you want an OpenVPN tunnel and a PPTP tunnel, each that will route tunneled traffic out eth0, but each with it's own IP. If I'm wrong in that, try to clarify and I'll do what I can to help. But, I believe this script will do what you're asking for. #!/bin/bash # This enables forwarding in the kernel. echo 1 > ...


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You can use -w key with ssh. An example: # ssh root@ssh-server -w 0:0 "/sbin/ifconfig tun0 192.168.100.1/24 pointopoint 192.168.100.2" # ifconfig tun0 192.168.100.2/24 pointopoint 192.168.100.1 # route add -host ssh-server dev eth0 # route del default # route add default gw 192.168.100.1 But you need connect with root privileges to your ssh-server and ...


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Not totally sure about your setup, but... is your pptp vpn on a different interface (eg. tun0, tap0, etc) from your host network? You could probably configure pptpd's dhcp server to respond only on the vpn interface. Normally this is something like an INTERFACES setting in /etc/default/dhcp3-server or similar, but pptpd might manage its own dhcp server ...


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I wrote something awhile back that keeps an eye on your IPs using a couple of different methods and gives some options for notification and such. It was written for CentOS but it wouldn't take much to adapt it to Debian flavours. Feedback is welcome. http://code.google.com/p/ipcheck/source/browse/ipcheck.sh


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TorrentFreak had an article about things like that. You could check out VPNCheck.



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