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I set the compatibility option of the exe with windows seven and Shrew works fine hope this help Bye


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Go to device manager: uninstall WAN Miniport (IP), Wan Miniport(IPv6) and Wan Miniport (PPTP). Refresh, devices came back again. Now the newly created connection works without any problem.


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if what you need is not to lose internet connection when you connect to the VPN you can do the following: opens the "PowerShell" as an administrator, and within the following command you can fix it. PS C: > Set-VpnConnection -Name "YOUVPN" -SplitTunneling $ True -PassThru That should fit. For more support documentation I leave it occupies. Greetings from ...


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I notice that during the OpenVPN client initiation, the route gateway is shown as 10.0.16.129, yet the OpenVPN server & vpn network settings point to a subnet 10.0.0.0/16. Perhaps assigning too large of a subnet there is blocking routing to the DNS server, 10.0.0.2? Other than that, this is already preventing "leaked" DNS -or anything for that matter- ...


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I can only speak for VirtualBox but I assume the following answers are also valid for other virtualisation applications. You already mentioned the two options you have: NAT or Network Bridge. With NAT, the two VPN connections stack. The Guest (VM) won't receive an IP by your LAN DHCP server but use the Host as a gateway. Therefore the Guest even ...


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If you are trying to connect to the switch (where also the VPN-using computer is located in) from a remote device outside of the switch's LAN, I have two guesses/suggestions: The issue is due to a conflict between the DDWRT's DHCP server working on 10.0.0.1/8 and the VPN's IP address which is mostly something in exactly this range. But I cannot think of a ...


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I had the same problem on a Lenovo Yoga 2 Pro. I got my network devices by running the following in an Administrator command prompt: netcfg -s n reg delete HKCR\CLSID\{988248f3-a1ad-49bf-9170-676cbbc36ba3} /va /f netcfg -v -u dni_dne It has to do with the legacy Cisco VPN client: We believe in cases where there is a Legacy Cisco VPN that the filter ...


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Try internal IP admin address when connected to VPN. When you are connected to VPN maybe you need to use the internal IP instead of external IP / DDNS name. Perhaps tunneling you on the VPN and then letting you hit the public side of your admin interface is impossible / difficult for DD-WRT.


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in my Debian 8/Gnome 3 enviroment I need also: network-manager-openvpn-gnome package, you should have then a "OpenVPN" option (Network settings, add: VPN, OpenVPN)


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These two statements push "remote-gateway 52.58.43.124" push "remote-gateway 10.0.31.207" don't make any sense. First, they contradict each other. Second, this kind of push option does not exist: from the online manual This is a partial list of options which can currently be pushed: --route, --route-gateway, --route-delay, --redirect-gateway, ...


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You can prioritize adapters for DNS resolution, check this ServerFault question and its answers (the only difference is that one of your adapters is virtual). Alternatively, if the resources within your school have a FQDN, you can set an appropriate DNS suffix settings on your interface.


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I am going to make some assumptions. Assuming this is Windows 7 or 8 and not a server edition of Windows than only one account can be logged in at a time on that system. It would seem you are not using Remote Desktop Connection that comes with windows or you are not an Admin on that system as you should be able to kick the current connection off. Some ...


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You do not need to do that, but you can still do it by means of checking your apparent external IP address: the following command wget 216.146.38.70:80 queries checkip.dyndns.org for your external IP. You should be able to recognize the current status of your connection that way. Alternatively, you may check your routing table: $ ip route show ...


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You could perhaps use a combination of openvpn's: up, down, uprestart and ping-restart config file (or their corresponding command-line) directives?


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Found the solution to use the PPTP connection with the VM at https://www.centos.org/forums/viewtopic.php?t=26810 What I had been missing when I tried to connect within the VM: 2.3 If /sbin/route shows that there is default route for current network connection, we have to add another default route for ppp0 to be able to use the vpn. This is because ...


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It depends on how your any-connect profiles are setup for remote users. usual behavior would be you assigned an IP address/subnet/gateway pool through the any connect profile and the remote user will use that. Check the following in ADSM: Client address POOLs Group policy profile, advanced > split tunneling arenet enabled for to split the tunnel


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Note: The guidance I provide here, if you intend to follow any of it you do it at your own risk and I take no responsibility for your actions. The first thing I needed to do was...unlike how most articles I found online say that I need to ONLY remove the WAN Miniport drivers under Device Manager's Network Adapters, I actually had to remove ALL Network ...


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Your VPN client is implementing a feature known as Split Tunneling. This allows the VPN to route traffic destined for the remote network put the VPN miniport virtual network adapter and into the VPN tunnel, but to send traffic for all other locations out the physical NIC to the physical LAN. If you disable split tunneling, all traffic from your machine will ...


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u might be able to do that using a packet manager. i used iptables (linux) u can create rule in in which all outbound/inbound packets will be routed through a specific IP


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Automatic execution on VPN connect triggered by the client side (ssh into the box, execute the start/stop command for the service). You use the external IP so you can run it on disconnect. This is easy possible f.e. with OpenVPN (--up and --down) have a script on the server that checks the log of connected VPN clients and triggers a start and stop when a ...


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You can specify the interface ping should use to send packets. On Windows: ping -S 172.31.0.5 172.30.0.5 On Linux: ping -I 172.31.0.5 172.30.0.5


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If you are using a typical ISP at home, you likely have one (public, and traceable) IP address. That means whatever you access from your home could potentially be tracked back to your IP (to you, in other words). However you access the internet from within the confines of your home network, be it your smartphone, laptop, raspberry pi, or even a local ...


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Yes it is possible to configure VPN only in a virtual container. In this case the host will not be using VPN while the virtual container does.


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Make a static route for the domain and point it through the VPN interface. Windows: route ADD 157.0.0.0 MASK 255.0.0.0 157.55.80.1 METRIC 3 IF 2 destination^ ^mask ^gateway metric^ Interface^ Linux: ip route add 23.101.196.141 dev tun0 OR route add -host ...


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I know this is a late answer, but it may help others. Go to Firewall Advanced Settings.  Set up a new network zone for the VPN. Still in Firewall Advanced settings, create new GLOBAL rules to allow all IP in/out to the VPN network zone. This will allow pings and traceroute (but traceroute must have the -I option).


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A way to resolve this issue is to turn off VPN connection via Task Manager before the system goes to hibernate. Find below the scripts that I use to turn off and disconnect VPN before hibernation and then to turn it on after the computer comes back up from sleep. Before Hibernate: REM Before Hibernate REM Begin the Task: On an event REM Setting ...


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Couple of possible things. Try a route print and make sure that you don't have any static route in place which could be causing this. Are you sure that "ping hostname" is being resolved by DNS and not WINS? If you can fully wualify and get a good result, but get a fail on shortname, it may well be a bad WINS record. Check your wins server and ...


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Yes, you can set up a proxy at a server and route your connection through it. No VPN is required to forward your internet. It does require internet access through WiFi or some similar source. However, you will be capped by the speed of your phone's upload/download bandwidth, which is not much. A easy to setup proxy server is CCProxy if you are still ...


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You don't even need a VPN to use a proxy server. If you set up a proxy server somewhere, you can configure a browser on your computer, phone, tablet, etc. to route its HTTP/HTTPS traffic through the proxy server. You can also set up proxy servers to handle other types of traffic, such as email, etc. In such cases, your device will send any requests that ...


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Yes, this should be possible. Routing out-going web traffic through one VPN is completely distinct from being able to offer an incoming VPN connection to the private network.


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Here below a not exhaustive list of possibilities with no particular order: Set up a proxy for your browser. Take one available for free or for payment and the traffic you will generate with your browser will seems to come from the Proxy server country. Good: it will affect only that browser. Minus: if the proxy server is overloaded it will be really slow ...


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The answer to this was that the latest RDP clients use both TCP and UDP. It is the increased UDP stream that tripped the DOS defence on the Draytek firewall we have in place. We increased the UDP flood defence threshold to 2000 packets per second. Before this the timeout would kick in and stop the UDP packets from flowing, hence the freezing. Post fix no ...


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Well, now I feel stupid. It turns out MPPE was indeed enabled on the server. I hadn't enabled MPPE on my client, though! I'm running Linux Mint 17 XFCE on my client, so to enable MPPE I clicked on the network indicator plugin in my system tray and under "VPN Connections" selected "Configure VPN...". From there I selected the VPN I wanted to configure and ...


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When you connect to the VPN, you get the IP from the VPN server, that makes you appear local to the remote network your VPN client connected to. So when you ssh you are as free to ssh as any computer on the network you connected to. You are not clear when you say both services are running on the same machine. Both involve a client and a server on different ...


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With OpenVPN and SSH on the same host, you can use his IP on the vpn subnet.


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It would be better for you to do this instead. You(WhonixClient) (WhonixGW) (pfSense OpenVPN) (VPN Endpoint) |---Normal Whonix---| |------| |----------| |----->Tor-Entry-Node WhonixClient & WhonixGW: normal whonix setup A personal pfSense router you build running OpenVPN client, set to transparently route ALL traffic over a ...


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Yes, it is possible: Create and configure a VPN server. OpenVPN is a nice choice. Install and configure OpenVPN client on Whonix gateway. You can use the private IP of the server to start the connection. By default, the default connection on Whonix gateway is a NAT-ed interface, so it will reach your server using the internal IP. Run Whonix gateway, ...


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I'm experiencing this problem too where NR virtual adapter indicates "Network cable unplugged" and (partially) stops working. This has happened to me twice in as many weeks, even though I haven't disabled the Neorouter (NR) adapter to cause the state! In this state, the NR client still connects over the internet to the NR server, but I cannot ping any of ...


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No, a VPN is not at all necessary. In a lower security set up, you can simply supply users with an extension, a DID, and a password, and they'll be able to make and receive calls from any internet connection (including their mobile phones while connected via wifi). Keep in mind, you'll need to purchase service and DID (Direct Inward Dial) #'s from a SIP ...


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A quick test to check if the port is available is to try to telnet to it. If successful then you should see something like this # telnet 127.0.0.1 22 Trying 127.0.0.1... Connected to 127.0.0.1. Escape character is '^]'. SSH-2.0-OpenSSH_6.1 Otherwise it could be a firewall, somewhere along the route, blocking.


1

Open you terminal and type those text in below nano /etc/apt/sources.list After that you clear the text file paste #deb cdrom:[Debian GNU/Linux 7.0 _Kali_ - Official Snapshot amd64 LIVE/INSTALL Binary 20141002-11:29]/ kali contrib main non-free #deb cdrom:[Debian GNU/Linux 7.0 _Kali_ - Official Snapshot amd64 LIVE/INSTALL Binary 20141002-11:29]/ kali ...


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You need to implement policy routing, which means having two routing tables. We shall not touch the main routing table which is already correctly setup. If you have enabled IPv4 forwarding, it will automatically push the packets from eth1 through your OpenVPN. First, we need to learn how your OpenVP sets up the routing table. To this, end, start the ...


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Your script for sharing an OpenVPN connection uses natd and ipfw, which are deprecated in OS X 10.10 (Yosemite). This is a well-known problem: https://discussions.apple.com/message/27240655#27240655


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Disconnect VPN Connect Synergy Reconnect VPN


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One solution is to install remote control software such as TeamViewer on each of the systems you wish to access remotely. It is free for personal use and runs on Android, iOS, Linux, Mac OS X, Windows, Windows Phone 8, Windows RT, and BlackBerry systems. I use it on family members Windows' systems to remotely troubleshoot problems and have also used it on ...


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What kind of service are you looking to forward? SSH would be an easy one to relay if you have an server somewhere outside. If you can access an outside SSH server, you can forward a remote port on that outside server to your internal server (and optionally have it accept outside connections). ssh -R *:12345:internal.server:22 user@public.server This ...


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I presume that what you use OpenVPN for, then, is just to gain access to your home LAN. If this is indeed the case, there are several options to override the usual push "redirect-gateway def1" setting in the server.conf. You find them described on this OpenVPN Wiki page, the simplest one of them all is to add these four lines to your client config ...



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