Earlier when configuring XRDP I could not find out how to make XRDP only listen to 127.0.0.1 or localhost. Finally after playing around with multiple variables I thought it might be I picked the right one. Below is an example of my xrdp.ini before modifying the listen address and after modifying the listen address.
When attempting to burn a DVD tonight I was getting a message from within the OSX Disk Utility stating that the Disc Drive was busy. At first I thought it must be a DVD that was not compatible with the DVD burner however I attempted to use three different types of DVD’s with the same message. Finally I realized that I had VMWare Fusion running and one of the VM’s I was using at the time was sharing the Disc Drive with the host OS or OSX. Below are more details about what the message from the OSX Disk Utility will look like and how to remove the disc drive from being shared with a VMWare image.
In the past we have written a couple articles on using tshark to strip WPA capture files down to a specific ESSID or SSID but in some cases it can be more useful to strip the capture down by BSSID or MAC address of the WAP. Isolating packets by BSSID or WAP MAC address is useful in a scenario where a wireless deployment has numerous WAP’s and you have captured a specific SSID’s traffic from more than one WAP. Below is information on how to strip down a capture file based on BSSID and information on capture size before stripping the file down.
If you are not hip to pfSense I suggest you check it out. It is an open source firewall that is making waves in InfoSec. The pfSense guys have a great howto for configuring IPSec VPN on the pfSense firewall as well as making connections via a freeware Windows IPSec VPN client called Shrew Soft which can be read by clicking here. The only item lacking in the article is a recommendation for a Mac OSX client as well as configuration tips for a Mac OSX client which is the sole point of this article. Below is information about where to download a freeware Mac OSX IPSec VPN client and then the necessary configuration to make a connection to the suggested settings noted in the howto of the pfSense web site.
The ATrpms repository provides many bleeding edge software packages so if you have a development server where you install new apps this repo can be very useful. The instructions are not 100% clear about how to install this repository on CentOS Linux which would also be the same on RedHat Linux but not on Fedora Linux. Anyhow the example used on the ATrpms site relates to Fedora so the repo file needs to be modified to work on CentOS as noted below.