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I gave up on inbound ssh ports on my home firewall a couple years ago.
These days, I use OpenVPN, where the vpn server is outside my house,
and all my machines at home are vpn clients. I can then ssh into them
over the vpn, and I don't have to open the ssh port on my firewall.

On Thu, Nov 12, 2009 at 2:03 PM, Jerry Feldman <gaf-mNDKBlG2WHs at> wrote:
> Certainly that type of written agreement is better than a general TOS. I
> think in general, speakeasy has a more sophisticated client?le. My
> concern is not port 25 but some of the ssh inbound ports I use. In any
> case I would just as soon Comcast block both 80 and 25 so that I don't
> get all that junk traffic.
> On 11/12/2009 11:47 AM, David Hummel wrote:
>> Which is meaningless since Comcast has and will randomly disable
>> inbound access to TCP ports typically used to run servers (or any
>> others they choose apparently). ?They're not prohibiting servers,
>> they're just not guaranteeing that they won't block access to them.
>> With Speakeasy, I have written and verbal guarantees that they will
>> not engage in this kind of activity. ?I'm paying for internet access,
>> not inbound/outbound access on ports X, Y, and Z...
> --
> Jerry Feldman <gaf-mNDKBlG2WHs at>
> Boston Linux and Unix
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