I just fixed this on one of my test servers.
The answer is on Redhat support
Here is a summary:
It has to be verified that file /etc/pki/rpm-gpg/RPM-GPG-KEY-redhat-release contains an unharmed publickey, the one used to verify the signature of Red Hat RPM packages. rpm -V redhat-release-server-6Server can be ...
I don't get why you would want to echo to a file with the > operator, since this completely overwrites it, but if you want to set a file to read-only, you should take away the write permissions.
In this case it's
chmod -w file.gpg.
If you want to change the encrypted file, you should append to/change the original file and then reencrypt it.
I had some issues installing Raspberry Pi as well, the one that helped me the most was the one from Docker Wiki:
However, your issue seems to be lying with the repo itself. In the URL you can see that it's a repository for Jessie and not for Buster.
You should check your /etc/apt/sources.list and ...
To get the details of hash algorithms nominated for use with a particular key, edit the key, and then show the key's preference list:
Get the key fingerprint that you want to query, and then edit to query the key prefs:
gpg --edit-key <key fingerprint>
[ unknown] (1). Bob Smith (GPG Key) <firstname.lastname@example.org>
I had the same issue when the system was not updated for too long.
Seems like some new keys were added since than and my "archlinux-keyring" package is way too old for this.
Here is what I had to do to fix it:
pacman-key --populate archlinux
pacman -S archlinux-keyring
The correct command is
gpg --decrypt test.txt
but gpg overwrites its output before reading its input so your test.txt’s original contents were lost.
You need to encrypt to a different file:
gpg --output test.gpg --symmetric test.txt
As far as I know there are two simple ways to add entries to the Nautilus context menu :
nautilus-actions package, which, depending on your distribution might be depreciated.
I'm running on Debian Bullseye/sid where nautilus-actions is not available so I will present the way using Nautilus script. To learn more about this Nautilus ...
In windows (using gpg4win) you can list the keys with:
gpg-connect-agent "KEYINFO --ssh-list --ssh-fpr" /bye
If you want SHA1 fingerprints you use:
gpg-connect-agent "KEYINFO --ssh-list --ssh-fpr=sha1" /bye
I don't know how to list the comments of the keys, but they can be seen in the stored keys in %APPDATA%\gnupg\private-keys-v1.d\
Since the error discussed a GPG key, renamed the two GPG keys in /etc/pki/rpm-gpg/ to add .bad at the end, hoping to get a new GPG key.
Repeated sudo yum clean all , sudo yum clean metadata , and dnf clean all , then ran sudo yum update again and it tells me it can't open /etc/pki/rpm-gpg/RPM-GPG-KEY-centosofficial
Renamed the keys by removing the .bad ...
You don't need both CHECKSUM and CHECKSUM.asc. The latter is GPG-signed version of CHECKSUM. GPG is confused because it assumes that if you have somefilename and somefilename.asc, that the .asc file is a detached signature.
If you delete the file CHECKSUM, then you can gpg --verify CHECKSUM.asc and get:
gpg: Signature made Mon 23 Sep 2019 07:24:37 AM EDT