Just a tiny update to the Makefile, so if 0.2.0 worked for you, ignore this.
Yet another little program.
In this case, it's called rascan, and it's a rewrite of Inter7's simscan.
What does it do? It easily hooks clamav and spamassassin into your qmail-smtpd setup, so you will not accept viruses in your server, and tag spam.
It still lacks some features, like bouncing messages based on spamassassin hits, or blocking attachments, but it has at least one feature simscan lacks (adding footers to messages).
It's still alpha, so I wouldn't put it on a production server, but it may even work ;-)
After a very long time, I have decided to make one of my projects public.
It's a collection of qmail plugins, to be used with qmail-spp for diverse purposes.
It's C code, which I don't quite like, but I think it doesn't suck too much.
A new story in the "Fighting Spam with Qmail" series, after an over two year hiatus.
This one is about RBLs, qmail and a great tool called qmail-spp.
I will make some of my work public.
The best candidate is one that will probably not appeal to anyone: my personal linux distro.
I have it, I use it all the time. It's not published yet, though, since it consists of a base CentOS + a lot of work.
So, I will try to make it systematic, call it an installer, and drop it on the unsuspecting audience.
Don't hold your breath, though.
Here are some of the features:
Server oriented. I use it for my clients' servers.
Qmail+courier+vpopmail+roundcube+spamassassin+clamav mail system.
Squid proxy+fwbuilder firewall
Smart for package management
KDE as a GUI. Accssible via FreeNX/secure VNC.
OpenVPN for simple VPN management.
Custom cherrypy-based admin tools
No SeLinux (sorry, it's a pain in the butt. Secure, but a pain).
Bacula for backups
Custom tool to back the whole disk to a bootable DVD (System Rescue DVD)
/etc in SVN+Trac (yes, really, and the admin tools force you to use it)
Probably djbdns for DNS.
All in all, it's a pretty ordinary CentOS-based thing, except that the switch to runit makes service management way simpler and regular ( you can do things like having a non-root user that can manage some services, yay!)
On the other hand, the cherrypy-based tools would probably need a bit of a rewrite, since some are pretty cruddy.
Mostly, I have been gathering these pieces over the last 6 years as I really don't like the way any of the Linux server distros are built.
I based it on CentOS because doing the whole distro by hand is way too much work.
I can probably show it around June, if I don't get too sidetracked. Hopefully, someone will read this list and tell me "but graxzst linux already does all that!" ;-)