Tags » Ecryptfs
Ubuntu 14.04: How to add an extra layer of security to SSH by keeping the private files into an encrypted directory
This article describes how we can add an extra layer of security by keeping the private and authorization keys in an encrypted-directory. Since host/user’s private keys will therefore be hidden by default, the incoming and also the outgoing connections will be denied without mounting the encrypted directory. 437 more words
To keep our correspondence safe, Thunderbird data files need to be relocated to an encrypted directory. Everytime we want to use Thunderbird, we’ll have to mount the encrypted directory and then start the application, which will access its files and message database looking into the mounted encrypted directory. 166 more words
Some ecryptfs sites for reference, in reference to previous post.
In particular, use of the Private directory is the simplest setup as it encrypts stuff inside a known folder, leaving it in a scrambled state when you are not logged in, so that no-one can get at it. 27 more words
In case you want forgot to encrypt your home folder while installing Linux Mint or Ubuntu, it’s very easy to do that afterwards, and I’ll KISS, i.e. 233 more words