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According to my domain host support, no one accessed the account, yet someone changed the A @ record IP to point to a fraud site located in China. The web host A record IP was the correct one. An hour of talking to/confirming things with both host and domain support chat (at the same time!) and I corrected the A @ record on the domain to point to the proper ...


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It would be a lot easier and we could answer more authoratively if you provided the IP addresses and hostname in question. It sounds like your web host has reconfigured their network / changed the IP address the web server binds to and neglected to inform you to update the A records at your provider. It is unlikely from what you have written that your ...


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I like to combine these 2 things regex and host command. You can use both if you are not satisfied with regex returning false, then do another check with host command is_valid() { data="$1" if grep -oP '(?=^.{4,253}$)(^(?:[a-zA-Z0-9](?:(?:[a-zA-Z0-9\-]){0,61}[a-zA-Z0-9])?\.)+([a-zA-Z]{2,}|xn--[a-zA-Z0-9][a-zA-Z0-9\-]*[a-zA-Z0-9])$)' <<...


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You can do this with either dslc or dseditgroup. Here's an example using dscl sudo dscl . -append /Groups/admin GroupMembership some_user . specifies the local groups. The rest should be self-explanatory. You can look at the man page for details. Here's a dseditgroup example from it's man page. dseditgroup −o edit −n /LDAPv3/ldap.company.com −u myusername −...


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