Basic Guide to PGP On Linux

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Full credit goes to MLP_is_my_OPSEC for writing this tutorial – Thanks for publishing  and giving us your permission to post it!

Part 0 – Introduction

I promised it, and here it is! The PGP guide for Linux! Great timing too for Moronic Monday. For this guide we’ll be using GnuPG with Gnu Privacy Assistant as a graphical front-end. We will be using CLI to install these two pieces of software, and creating the keypair. The example OS in question is Linux Mint, so the commands for install may differ from your current OS. Don’t fret though! That’s the only part that may not be relevant to your OS, the rest of the guide will be the same across distros.

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Part 1 – Installing the software

Like I said in the intro, we’ll be using GnuPG with Gnu Privacy Assistant. I like GPA as a graphical front-end because its layout is really easy to understand and follow.

  1. Open up Terminal
  2. Type, without quotes, ‘sudo apt-get install gpa gnupg2’, then hit ‘enter’
  3. Enter your password, hit ‘enter’
  4. It will pull the dependancies needed for both to work properly, tell you the space needed, and ask you to confirm. Type ‘y’ then hit ‘enter’ to confirm
  5. Wait a bit as everything installs

This should only take a few minutes to complete. See this picture to confirm you’re doing the steps correctly:This should only take a few minutes to complete. See this picture to confirm you’re doing the steps correctly:

TVjAVPp[1]

Part 2 – Generating your keypair

Part 1 was easy, eh? Don’t worry things don’t get much harder. The next step is to create your keypair. We’ll be using 4096 bit RSA to keep things extra secure!

  1. In your Terminal, type without quotes ‘gpg –gen-key’, then hit ‘enter’
  2. It will ask you what kind of key you want. For our usecase, we want option ‘1’ :
    2
  3. Next step is key length. The longer the length, the more secure it is. We’ll go with 4096 bits:
    33FN8mb[1]
  4. It will now ask if you want your key to expire after a certain amount of time. This is up to personal preference, but we’ll choose ‘key does not expire’, so just hit ‘enter’
    3
  5. Confirm that yes, the key will not expire. Type ‘y’, then hit ‘enter’
    eGqruqQ[1]
  6. The next step will be to enter an ID to make it easier for people to identify your key. If you’ve made it this far, you should know what to do
    LgkPV7n[1]
  7. It will ask if this information is correct. If it is, type ‘O’ and hit ‘enter’ Here is a great XKCD comic on creating secure passphrases
    xxdJ8g4[1]
  8. Enter a passphrase to protect your secret key.
    ZKXIiPW[1]
  9. Here comes the fun part. It’s going to generate your key, and will ask you to do some random stuff to create entropy. I like to have a Youtube video going with a torrent running in the background, while randomly mashing keys in a text editor. See the picture for an example of what will be output in the terminal
    bshPVDM[1]
  10. annnddddd we’re done!
    QFynRxp[1]

Part 3 – Obtaining your public key

So we’ve installed the software, generated our super secure keypair. Now what? Well if you want to actually use it we need to obtain our public key. Everything from here will be done through the graphical front-end.

  1. Open Terminal, type ‘sudo gpa’, hit ‘enter’. Type in your password yeahIknowwhatyou’rethinking
  2. You’ll be greeted by this beautiful window
    eNSqF34[1]
  3. Click on the keypair you just created, click ‘Keys’ up at the top, then ‘Export keys…’
    reYpsUv[1]
  4. Select where you want it saved, enter a filename, and click ‘Save’
  5. Browse to the location in your file manager, open up that file with a text editor

There’s your public key! Don’t forget to put this on your market profile so people can contact you easier.

Part 4 – Obtaining your private key

If you ever want to switch operating systems or PGP programs, you’ll need to do this. It’s just as easy as obtaining your public key. Make sure you keep this file safe!

  1. Hopefully you still have GPA open. If not, follow step #1 of Part 3
  2. Click on your keypair, click ‘Keys’ up at the top then ‘Backup’
    reYpsUv[1]
  3. Select where you want it saved, keep the filename it gives you, and click ‘Save’
  4. A window will pop up, you can back up to a floppy if you’re stuck in the ’80s
    ucMIWk6[1]

Remember to keep this file safe! Don’t forget your passphrase!

Part 5 – Importing a public key

So you want to buy some dank marijuanas, you’ll need to encrypt your message unless you want LE kicking down your door and putting a boot to your throat. How is this done? Easy!

  1. Obtain the recipients public key, which can hopefully be found on their profile
  2. Copy everything, paste into a text editor, save it somewhere
  3. Up at the top, click ‘Keys’, then ‘Import key…’
    reYpsUv[1]
  4. Select the key, then click ‘Open’. You’ll see this window
    QKWYuU5[1]
  5. We’re done!
    yFoD0X4[1]

I used some random key found on DDG. Thanks Alan!

Part 6 – Importing a private key

You finally realized that Microsoft/Apple is spying on you, and want to switch to an operating system that respects your right to privacy. How do you bring your key over?

  1. Up at the top, select ‘Keys’, then ‘Import Keys…’
    DT815bw[1]
  2. Select your backup, it should have a file extension of .asc
  3. This window will appear
    q96G5m8[1]
  4. Your key is now imported

I could do this blindfolded!

Part 7 – Encrypting a message

GPA makes this easy as pie. Seriously, if you still can’t do it after following the below steps you shouldn’t be here.

  1. Click ‘Windows’ at the top, then ‘Clipboard’
    Rxffusl[1]
  2. This beautiful window will appear
    BLjxPd0[1]
  3. Type in your message
    56KECk8[1]
  4. Click the envelope with the blue key
  5. Select the recipient of the message, sign it with your key if you want, then click ‘Ok’
    VGhlx8M[1]
  6. Your encrypted message will now appear in the buffer. Copy everything and send this to the recipient
    URp5e5a[1]

Part 8 – Decrypting a message

You sent your message, and the vendor responded! Now what? You’ll want to decrypt the message with your public key.

  1. Copy everything the vendor sent you, paste it into the buffer
    SMpYD1U[1]
  2. Click the envelope at the top with the yellow key
  3. Enter your passphrase
    Iki22bD[1]
  4. Read your message
    UyOiGI1[1]

Part 9 – Conclusion

There we have it, an easy to follow PGP guide for Linux with pictures! PGP can be overwhelming at first, but with persistence and the willingness to learn anyone can do it. Hopefully this guide will keep you guys safe on the DNM! I’ll have an OS X guide coming soon, and possibly a Windows guide following that. Any and all constructive feedback is appreciated, as well as suggestions for other guides!

63 Comments

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  1. July 5, 2018 at 6:11 am ANONYMOUS

    Legend for this!

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  2. May 1, 2018 at 5:25 am Dave

    I accidentally published my private key online instead of my public key.

    It was up for about 24 hours before I took it down.

    Of course I will no longer use that key pair, and will make a new one.

    But I would like to know is if the name and email address are coded into the key somehow, and if they can be extracted.

    I expect the answer is negative but I’m not experienced with PGP encryption and I would like to make sure.

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  3. February 24, 2018 at 12:50 am g030t23

    No it just returns errors, i didnt get asked for the (y) to install. I have read and re read this whole thread many times all night. I dont want to complain and im not as the author has clearly put an lot of effort into making this clear. Also I am no stranger to following cli linux instructions, but i just get no further than the end of stage 1. feelingkinda foolish as I just dont get it. I used to use win2pgp years ago and no longer want to have anything to do with windoze. I found someone who i want to communicate with from long ago but cant encrypt my msg. So i guess i will look for other tutorials. (sorry for sounding like in insolent brat here.. but i suspect you feel my pain). regards tom all. night night

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  4. August 7, 2017 at 3:07 am Gabriel Misa

    Thanks for this guide, it’s a jewel, I laughed a LOT…. ah, btw, worked for me too!

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  5. July 29, 2017 at 9:01 am Jo

    Really nice guide. Thank you so much!

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  6. May 27, 2017 at 9:27 am Oli

    cheers guys,

    I am pretty new to all that stuff and need your help. I followed the instructions and managed to build a keypair. After doing so and finding out that it was quite simple I decided to redo the process to change the ID-Data like name and email-adress. I deleted the keypair and started over. But this time it did not generate a keypair but a single key. Now I wonder what went wrong. I deleted the secret key, tried again, same result. What should I do now?

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  7. May 15, 2017 at 3:10 am Sam

    I have noticed that when you decryption a message the passphrase is saved in GPA couple min so you can decryption other messages without the passphrase. How do you change so the passphrase isn’t saved that long time?

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  8. May 6, 2017 at 12:05 am D.Hume

    With the newest version of GnuPG2, the first command of STEP TWO entered should be “gpg2 –full-gen-key” , instead of “gpg -gen-key”

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  9. April 19, 2017 at 3:46 am uday

    I did everything key generated after rebooting system it won’t save any GPA data or application somebody help me

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  10. April 6, 2017 at 1:58 am Barack

    My first Key worked as it is meant to be, but then i created six other keys and none of them showed up in GPA. Anyone know how to fix this?

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  11. March 15, 2017 at 3:33 am Dave

    My install crashed at the beginning. I typed in “sudo apt-get install gpa gnupg2” and terminal never gave me an opportunity to input my password.

    What went wrong?

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  12. January 1, 2017 at 10:19 am Emiel

    I am newby to this post

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  14. October 26, 2016 at 2:07 am Peak

    Deepdotweb, I really need your help on this as I need this up and running urgently. I’ve followed all of your steps however when I run GNU I get the following error:

    ‘It seems that no CMS engine is installed.

    Temporary disabling support for X.509.

    Please install a CMS engine or invoke this program with the option –disable-x509 .’

    It still opens and lets me click on everything apart from when I click on on of the keys in the hey manager the program completely closes. PLEASE help. Thank you.

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  15. October 18, 2016 at 1:09 am Anonymous

    The BEST and complete tutorial ever made!! Thank you so much!!

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  16. October 13, 2016 at 11:19 am Guntbert Reiter

    Thanks for the really good guide. Just one thing is beyond me: Why in the world are you starting gpa with sudo?

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  17. October 11, 2016 at 4:15 am dreferger

    GPA wont open??? I have create a key but gpa wont open?

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  18. October 2, 2016 at 5:48 am Neuron

    Hi, I tried all the steps but at ‘Part 8 – Decrypting a message’ when I click on the envelope with the key, it does not ask for the pass-phrase. Instead, Gnu Privacy Assistant card manager appears and shows an error message: “error accessing the card.”

    Please help

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  19. September 25, 2016 at 5:58 am jc

    Running Linux Mint 18 (debian based) I cannot seem to create a key: it tells me needs more bytes to create 4096 sized key, and I have created/done more computer activity, but its never enough. (Apparently the key’s randomization is based on extraneous PC activity, right? Well I can never seem to create enough activity.)

    Suggestions? I am not new to the concept, just have never done this before. :)

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  20. August 21, 2016 at 8:26 am don

    Is it unwise to use a personal email address, or does it not matter?

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  21. July 27, 2016 at 1:04 am Anonymous

    “Unable to locate package gpa” – how to fix it?

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  22. July 8, 2016 at 3:36 am ThatsNotWhatICallABasicGuide

    Why the fuck is noone saying where to find this PGP terminal ? o_O OMG!

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  23. June 5, 2016 at 12:46 am Secret Agent

    I’m using Ubuntu 16.04 when I try to open in terminal sudo gpa I get the following messages

    (gpa:25451): Gtk-WARNING **: Unable to locate theme engine in module_path: “hcengine”,

    gpa:25451): IBUS-WARNING **: The owner of /home/my/.config/ibus/bus is not root!

    Worked at first and then crashed What is wrong?

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  24. May 1, 2016 at 9:04 am Rick Johnson

    “Type, without quotes, ‘sudo apt-get install gpa gnupg2’, then hit ‘enter’”…. My Fedora system doesn’t understand this command. I’m so confused… ‘Linux’ != ‘buntu!!!!!! You don’t even mention anywhere that this tutorial is only for Ubuntu-based systems.

    -FAIL-

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    • May 23, 2016 at 5:43 am Chakalal

      If you’re using fedora 22 and above type “sudo dnf install” if youre using older ones, type “sudo yum install”

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  25. February 15, 2016 at 6:44 am Simone

    when you write, at part 8 “you’ll want to decrypt the message with your public key.” isnt’ actually the private key the one you need to decrypt the message?

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  26. February 15, 2016 at 1:52 am Kyle

    ~$ pg –gen-key pg: –gen-key: No such file or directory

    That’s what I get when I hit enter

    Is there an updated version of this Tutorial? I’m just learning how to use ubuntu and its apps

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    • February 15, 2016 at 5:22 am Simone

      the exact parameter is “–gen-key” with a double “-” before gen ;-)

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  27. January 24, 2016 at 12:27 am Anonymous

    You need to update or change this post. There is a known bug with the gpa gnupg2 on debian.

    http://bugs.debian.org/cgi-bin/bugreport.cgi?bug=634930

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  28. November 9, 2015 at 7:58 am aoife

    Thank you so much for this. Your explanation is precise and clear. The instructions are logical and it’s all darned good. I wish you were my friend. xx

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  29. September 10, 2015 at 12:02 am DrHigh

    Hi I am totally new to this, so please help. I got to the generate key-part, but then I get this: gpg: no writable public keyring found: eof Key generation failed: eof Help, anyone?

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  30. September 3, 2015 at 8:08 am shore

    when importing a key a public key how do I know which one of them is the one imported?

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  31. September 2, 2015 at 7:37 am Guyinkognito

    Yeah, just run ‘sudo gpa –disable-x509’ and it will work (at least it worked for me)

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    • September 10, 2015 at 1:08 am DrHigh

      Hi I am totally new to this, so please help. I got to the generate key-part, but then I get this: gpg: no writable public keyring found: eof Key generation failed: eof Help, anyone?

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  32. August 26, 2015 at 3:59 am Name

    Hi,

    I did all of the above and it all worked perfectly at first. Now i see this message-

    ‘The GPGME library returned an unexpected error. The error was: Unsupported Certificate. The is probably a bug in GPA. GPA will now try and recover from this error.’

    Now i cant do anything.

    Any recommendations?

    Thanks in advance

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  33. August 26, 2015 at 2:44 am MEMEME

    Hi,

    I did all of the above and it all worked perfectly at first. Now i see this message-

    ‘The GPGME library returned an unexpected error. The error was: Unsupported Certificate. The is probably a bug in GPA. GPA will now try and recover from this error.’

    Now i cant do anything.

    Any recommendations?

    Thanks in advance

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  34. August 10, 2015 at 6:49 am karlghost

    gpg –gen-key

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    • August 10, 2015 at 6:53 am karlghost

      you should use two — before gen-key no idea why its not shown have a look at the pictures above, there you can see gpg –gen-key

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      • August 10, 2015 at 6:57 am karlghost

        watch this

        deepdotweb.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/02/TsvxqSl1.png

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  35. July 31, 2015 at 8:32 am username

    gpg –gen-key The following packages were automatically installed and are no longer required: linux-headers-3.19.0-23 linux-headers-3.19.0-23-generic linux-image-3.19.0-23-generic linux-image-extra-3.19.0-23-generic linux-signed-image-3.19.0-23-generic Use ‘apt-get autoremove’ to remove them. 0 upgraded, 0 newly installed, 0 to remove and 54 not upgraded. myusername@myusername-Latitude-E6420:~$ ‘gpg –gen-key’ No command ‘‘gpg’ found, did you mean: Command ‘kgpg’ from package ‘kgpg’ (universe) Command ‘gpg’ from package ‘gnupg’ (main) ‘gpg: command not found myusername@myusername-Latitude-E6420:~$ ‘gpg –gen-key No command ‘‘gpg’ found, did you mean: Command ‘gpg’ from package ‘gnupg’ (main) Command ‘kgpg’ from package ‘kgpg’ (universe) ‘gpg: command not found myusername@myusername-Latitude-E6420:~$ gpg –gen-key gpg: can’t open –gen-key'

    this is what happens on my 15.10 ubuntu .....gpg: can't open –gen-key’

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  36. June 10, 2015 at 11:22 am Quang Nguyen

    Hi,

    Can you give the guide to encrypt and decrypt text file both in command line (and without the passphrase)?

    Thanks, Quang.

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  37. May 6, 2015 at 8:42 am userxv

    thanks a lot for guide – it helped

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  38. April 25, 2015 at 7:45 am Barnacles

    I also would like to have GnuPG with GnuPrivacy under the Tails OS. Does anyone know how to install ‘gpa gnupg2’ using Tails?

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    • March 27, 2018 at 9:44 am Jeff North

      Upon Tails boot, add password for admin so you can login as root, type into terminal:

      sudo -i (then enter your pw) apt update (wait for it to finish) apt install gpa

      gnupg2 is already installed by default.

      Also you’ll need to run…

      gpg –full-generate-key

      This software has been updated so –gen-key only generates 2048 key.

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  39. April 25, 2015 at 7:39 am Barnacles

    I “third”

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  40. March 21, 2015 at 7:53 am ilovetofok

    although printf() has been known to lag older cpus :(

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  41. March 21, 2015 at 7:46 am ilovetofok

    DEAREST MODERATOR,

    The snippet provided was HARMLESS. Go fuck yourself, you password-hating troglodyte!

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  42. March 21, 2015 at 3:56 am ilovetofok

    # humbly; a useful password generator perl stub for monkey business

    $_len = shift || 25 ; for $i ( 1 .. 10 ) { printf “%.2i => “, $i ; for( 1 .. $_len ) { printf “%c”, int(rand(90))+32 ; } print ”

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  43. March 18, 2015 at 10:56 am Abu AMir

    I just converted to Ubuntu 2 weeks ago. got up to step 2 and that it.

    “~$ gpg –gen-key gpg: can’t open `–gen-key’ el@el-Latitude-E6420:~$ ”

    is there another way to go about this . i have my pgp keys all set up from when i was on windows. need to re-access them

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    • March 26, 2015 at 6:20 am bob

      This works on Ubuntu (just did it). That is a typo on the author’s part. Remove his entire line of code (he uses a weirdly encoded dash there, so seriously, remove the whole thing) and type out: gpg –gen-key

      The screenshot he uses shows it being typed correctly.

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      • March 26, 2015 at 6:21 am bob

        It looks like the website turns two dashes into one n-dash character. Type it out with two dashes, not the one n-dash. :)

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        • May 7, 2015 at 1:25 am Porky

          This was so frustrating for me… haha. Thanks for the correction. Finally got it working.

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      • January 1, 2017 at 9:59 am Emiel

        Bob I type gpg -gen-key error “Invalid Option” I type gpg–gen-key “Command not Found” I am using Mint 17

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        • July 2, 2018 at 11:34 am d3m0n

          gpg -h for help and you will get the solution to your problem. in my case it is: gpg –generate-key

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  44. March 17, 2015 at 9:00 am travolta

    You can see how to do encryption and descryption from terminal, in the case you use Live CD with Linux and you don’t want connection with Interent, for security reasons:

    http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x10y6rf_tutorial-gnupg-in-ubuntu-linux_tech

    There is subtitle in English and you can make full screen, to see subtitles. author created public and private keys and encrypted/decrypted file in Terminal and then encrypted message with password without gpg.

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  45. February 17, 2015 at 10:16 am R.Wilson

    I love this is got a whole bunch of materials that are very useful.So with that I just hope u guys keep it up cuz your the shit

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  46. February 17, 2015 at 10:06 am multi

    We need a tutorial about installing multisig on tails/linux!

    There are plenty of tuts about how to use it on deepweb markets, but none of about installing it on tails!

    Please make one!!!

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    • February 18, 2015 at 4:27 am mister bickles

      i “second” that… and…if i may…. ‘steganography’ is, also, a good idea for hiding, say, an encrypted email….a tut’ on that would be good too….although i think its reasonably straight-forward, eh?!? (uses the “IDEA” encryption algorithm i think, eh?)

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    • January 28, 2017 at 3:58 am Skiddo

      You can use Electrum and Coibin. You can read a good tutorial on HANSA market.

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  47. February 17, 2015 at 8:44 am Joe

    Good to see a decent gpg tut instead of recommending a bad got client like gpg4win. It is much better to use terminal to create a key instead of GPA, GPA wont create a 4096 key. but it is a good for key management and message editor, seahorse is also a good pgp client on Linux it will create a 4096 bit key with subkeys, gpg4win or kgpg doesn’t create subkeys with your private key so it’s pretty much useless unless you are hiding stuff on your kid sister.

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    • February 6, 2018 at 10:59 am Lotto

      Can u do all this from a phone???

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