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So I'm an Amazon AWS customer and I found the simplest solution was to move away from Amazons home grown AMI version and to install the latest version of CentOS. After migrating to CentOS, the missing dependencies we're no longer a factor.


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I had the same problem and fixed it by changing https to simple http. It is not a perfect solution, but might be a decent workaround depending on your security needs.


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I had the same issue, tried all the above steps none worked. Found out how stupid I was because I tried to install with without being logged into root. Even thou my account had sudo access. sudo yum remove epel-release su root sudo yum install epel-release Fixed my issues on CentOS 7


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For me worked sudo package-cleanup --cleandupes


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When yum insists there are no packages to be updated, check if kernel is not excluded from updates: In /etc/yum.conf, there is usually a line similar to exclude=kernel* You need to remove kernel from the list or, if it is the only entry in the exclude list, remove the line completely or comment it out using #. Then, yum update (or yum update kernel) ...


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You need to query the current kernel RPM package to see which kernel is installed rpm -qa| grep kernel-2.6.32-431 If a new RPM is available install it, and then reboot your OS and check loaded kernel as below: uname -r


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Just throwing this out in case it helps someone going forward. I had fedora-updates-testing repo enabled because I needed something from there to resolve crashing x-window stuff. I forget to disable it afterward, until on upgrade after quite a period I got bazillions of duplicates. Disabling the repo by sudo vi /etc/yum.repos.d/fedora-updates-testing.repo ...


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Ok, First I restore a backup of my RPM db. And I follow this tutorial solved-bug-centos-yum-rpm-broken-by-nss-softokn-3 It solve the problem and I can go to sleep now ;-). bug on : nss-softokn-3.14.3-19.el6_6 updates may be broken


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If you use 6.5, I don't know why, but doesn't exist the 6.5 directory at official yum repository for centOS. All packages will return a 404 status code If you try this: http://mirror.centos.org/centos/6.5/os/x86_64/Packages/php-pear-1.9.4-4.el6.noarch.rpm you will get a 404, but if you try the 6.6 version: ...


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you can use the "-s" for the packages version. zypper se -s pacemaker Loading repository data... Reading installed packages... S | Name | Type | Version | Arch | Repository --+------------------------------------+------------+----------------+--------+---------------------- i | drbd-pacemaker ...


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First uninstall all vmware-tools-* packages (probably an optional, YMMV) then rm /etc/vmware-tools/locations (which is what the PREIN script looks for) after that you can install vmware-tools-foundation (and the rest of the kit)


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Try this: Login into browser with the proxy credentials. Don't specify any credentials in yum.conf and just put proxy=http://my-proxy:8080. This really depends how your proxy server is configured but this may work. An ideal proxy server also accepts username/password as part of connection request (HTTP request headers) which is what yum relies on. But your ...


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I've seen some odd activity like this when distributing identical VMs on EC2. I always assume something awful has happened and rebuild all of the nodes involved. I would suggest a yum clean all, also comparing the Linux kernel version, any associated yum repo configs and run reboots on both machines. If it's still behaving the same way, try removing the ...


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If the systems are identical, run yum clean all which clears yum cache of packages , metadata and headers.


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Check your settings in /etc/yum.conf and under the /etc/yum.repos.d/ directory. Check the main config of /etc/yum.conf since these settings take priority over others. The values you define in the [main] section of the /etc/yum.conf file may override values set in individual [repository] sections. Compare the one that updates to the one that doesn't. ...


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The installer runs as root. It doesn't have a special user id. Fortunately, you don't need it -- this doesn't have anything to do with what you want. What you do want to do is look in /root on your installed system, for the file /root/anaconda-ks.cfg. The %packages section in this file will tell you what package groups are installed; but even better, if you ...


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The closest thing I've found to Gentoo's etc-update is rpmconf: # yum install -y rpmconf # rpmconf -a Configuration file `/usr/lib/jvm/java-1.8.0-openjdk-1.8.0.25-5.b18.fc21.x86_64/jre/lib/security/US_export_policy.jar' -rw-r--r--. 1 root root 620 Oct 2 16:38 ...


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Fedora 16 was end of life on 2013-02-12, almost 2 years ago. The repositories, for that version, probably have been taken offline. You should reinstall a supported version.



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