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From an IT standpoint, your VPN provider will have to push routes to your system to access the SAN or application servers the network is running. If RDP is pushed through another firewall or NAT, then you'll have to ask your system admin. If your IT team is smart, their firewall may block traffic from the VPN network to the server network. Which is why ...


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OpenSSH can do multiplexing: OpenSSH can re-use an existing TCP connection for multiple concurrent SSH sessions rather than creating a new one each time.


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The shell will read commands from your terminal (i.e. the shell's standard input) until it's told to stop (by entering the exit command) or when an end-of-file (EOF) is encountered (just like when the shell is executing a script). If you enter the exit command, this will first be saved into the history, and then the shell will quit. Entering ctrl-D ...


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If @St├ęphaneChazelas's suggestion of increasing ServerAliveInterval doesn't work (maybe try a value of 300), then you might want to consider something like GNU screen or tmux so you can resume your dropped connections. I have this near the top of my ~/.bashrc on all of my remote systems: screen -r >/dev/null 2>&1 This will do nothing if you ...


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If you can connect to your SSH server from the hotspot you can tunnel forward a local port to the VPN server. Assuming the VPN is available over TCP: ssh my-raspberry-pi -L9000:vpn.example.com:openvpn`. It won't be very efficient however. If your VPN is using UDP, I don't know any clean off-the-self way to tunnel UDP datagrams over SSH. You could use a ...



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