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Yes, full-disk encryption using AES-256 would be considered HIPAA compliant encryption. It is so because it is a FIPS 140-2 compliant cipher, and data encrypted with FIPS 140-2 cipers is considered "encrypted" under the HIPAA Security Rule. As to whether this qualifies as good enough for "data at rest," that is up to your organization's interpretation of ...


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Try this: ssh cody@localhost This works for me, so it should work for you with an ssh-server installed, unless you have blocked the port. But for what purpose - on the same device? I doubt if it would make things more secure.


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According to CryptDeriveKey() documentation, upper WORD of dwFlags parameter specifies desired key size in bits. In your case it should generate 40-bit (0x28) keys, effectively discarding all but first five bytes of the MD5 output. To achieve similar behavior with CommonCrypto you can try this: CCCryptorCreate(kCCDecrypt, kCCAlgorithmRC4, 0, ...


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I get the same. Sounds like a false positive. Now since I knew that the RKhunter program is just a script, it seemed reasonable NOT to panic, since such scripts generally lack the sophisticated heuristics needed to correctly filter false-positives. A quick check of the RKhunter rootkit “/var/log/rkhunter.log” log-file revealed the following: ...



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