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Almost anything* can be used as a proxy server. That 10 year old computer, that ransom Rasberry Pi you bought but never knew what to do with, your phone.... *There are some basic things that the computer will need to have Some way to connect to the internet (preferably Ethernet) Comparability with the proxy software that your trying to run. Most likely ...


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It depends how you configured your proxy in the first place. You could check if you previously specified the proxy settings in an apt config file, using this: grep 'https*::Proxy' /etc/apt/ -i -r Alternatively, if your proxy settings were placed in /etc/sudoers then you can't disable them before running sudo. You should either run sudo visudo to remove ...


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Yes, if you are concerned about government level surveillance the problem you identified is a very real threat. Normally what someone will do in this situation is boot in to a "clean" OS that has no personal identifying information on it (Tails is a good example of this) and only use it for that anonymous communication. You could do it with Windows, it is ...


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If looking just a little bit further (one click) from the article you refer to one will find the documentation of all parameters usable for http_port, which includes: key= Path to SSL private key file (PEM format) if not specified, the certificate file is assumed to be a combined certificate and key file.


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Looks like bouncers could be considered layer 7 proxies. They manage an application layer connection downstream and provide an application connectivity endpoint upstream. So the proxy itself can stay connected even when the user is not. This could provide a number of services such as logging, notification, and presence even in the face of poor or irregular ...


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Try this: Launch IE8 Tools > Internet Options > 'Restore advanced settings' and 'Reset Internet explorer settings'. Restart IE8



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