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Showing content with the highest reputation since 02/25/21 in Posts

  1. 4 points
    Hello! We're very glad to inform you that a new 1 Gbit/s server located in Auckland (NZ) is available: Fawaris. We're also very pleased to be back in Oceania. The AirVPN client will show automatically the new server. If you use any other OpenVPN client you can generate all the files to access it through our configuration/certificates/key generator (menu "Client Area"->"Config generator"). The server accepts connections on ports 53, 80, 443, 1194, 2018 UDP and TCP. Just like every other Air server, Fawaris supports OpenVPN over SSL and OpenVPN over SSH, TLS 1.3 and tls-crypt. Full IPv6 support is included as well. As usual no traffic limits, no logs, no discrimination on protocols and hardened security against various attacks with separate entry and exit-IP addresses. You can check the server status as usual in our real time servers monitor: https://airvpn.org/servers/Fawaris Do not hesitate to contact us for any information or issue. Kind regards and datalove AirVPN Team
  2. 2 points
    Staff

    Japan needs more servers

    @OpenSourcerer Hello! It's a good idea. Actually we already have it (it is shown only to special users, we don't know if you can see it) so it would be simple to make it available to anyone. We will consider it seriously. Kind regards
  3. 1 point
    Quite likely because of this, yes. Doesn't matter much, your client still connects to the hosts. The LAN torrent client will be added to the peer list just like everyone else is and it's up to your client's settings to prefer it, treat it normally or ignore it entirely. But generally, it's a noble thing to do
  4. 1 point
    B-B-B-B-B-Bingo!!!!!! That was it. Thank you for the assist my good man!!!!!!!
  5. 1 point
    nl.all.vpn.airdns.org
  6. 1 point
  7. 1 point
    Hello! We're very glad to introduce a new software suite for Linux which is ready for public beta testing. The suite includes the well known Hummingbird software, updated to the latest OpenVPN AirVPN library, and introduces for the first time a D-Bus controlled, real daemon, Bluetit, as well as a command line client, Goldcrest, to interact with Bluetit. UPDATE 11-Dec-2020: version 1.0.0 Beta 3 has been released. UPDATE 23-Dec-2020: version 1.0.0 RC 1 has been released New architecture The client-daemon architecture we introduce for the first time in our software offers a more robust security model and provides system administrators with a fine-grained, very flexible access control. Bluetit is fully integrated with AirVPN. The daemon is accessed through a D-Bus interface by providing specific methods and interface in order to give full support to OpenVPN connection and AirVPN functionality, including - but not limited to - quick automatic connection to the best AirVPN server for any specific location as well as any AirVPN server or country. New OpenVPN 3 library features Starting from version 1.0 beta 2, Hummingbird and Bluetit are linked against a new version of our OpenVPN 3 library which supports directive data-ciphers: it can be used consistently with OpenVPN 2.5 syntax in OpenVPN profiles. The directive allows OpenVPN 3 based software to negotiate a common Data Channel cipher with the OpenVPN server,, updating therefore our library to ncp-like negotiation with OpenVPN 2 branch. Hummingbird and Bluetit are already linked against the new library version, while Eddie Android edition will be updated in the near future. The new library also includes a different handling of IV_CIPHERS variable, fixing OpenVPN main branch issues causing a plethora of problems with OpenVPN 2.5. The implementation, at the same time, takes care of full backward compatibility with OpenVPN versions older than 2.5. ncp-disable directive, which to date has never been implemented in the main branch, is still supported, in order to further enhance backward compatibility with both OpenVPN profiles and servers, as well as connection flexibility with servers running older than 2.5 OpenVPN versions. Please note that if you enforce a specific Data Channel cipher by means of Bluetit configuration file, Hummingbird line option, or Goldcrest configuration file and/or line option, the enforced Data Channel cipher will override data-ciphers profile directive. Changelog 3.6.6 AirVPN by ProMIND - [ProMIND] [2020/11/02] openvpn/ssl/proto.hpp: IV_CIPHERS is set to the overridden cipher only (both from client and/or OpenVPN profile) in order to properly work with OpenVPN 2.5 IV_CIPHERS specifications. The old method of cipher overriding by means of negotiable crypto parameters is still supported in order to maintain compatibility with OpenVPN < 2.5.0 - [ProMIND] [2020/11/24] added "data-ciphers" directive to profile config .ovpn files in order to comply to OpenVPN 2.5 negotiable data cipher specifications. In case "data-ciphers" is found in the .ovpn files IV_CIPHERS is assigned to the algorithms found in "data-ciphers". In this specific case, "cipher" directive is used as a fallback cipher and, if not already specified in "data-ciphers", is appended to IV_CIPHERS Coming soon When we get out of the beta testing, we plan to document Bluetit interface to let anyone write a custom client and talk with the daemon. Furthermore, Goldcrest will evolve in the near future and will include an ncurses based TUI which will be very comfortable when you don't want to rely on command line options while a new Bluetit client, based on Qt, will be developed in the future, for those who prefer a GUI. Notes on systemd-resolved Version 1.0.0 beta 2 and subsequent versions fix a serious issue on systemd based systems running concurrently systemd-resolved and network-manager, for example Fedora 33 in its default configuration. In Fedora 33 systemd-resolved comes pre-configured to work in "on-link" mode and network-manager works together with it. This very peculiar, Windows-like setup finally kills Linux global DNS handling, adding to it those so far missing DNS leaks which made every Windows user nightmares more colorful. Any Microsoft system lacking the very concept of global DNS is now emulated, for an outstanding 30 years back time travel.. However, Hummingbird and Bluetit take care of preventing the brand new DNS leaks potentially caused by such smart setup, giving back Fedora + VPN users more peaceful nights. Also note that systemd-resolved comes pre-configured with fallback DNS (Google DNS is a systemd-resolved default fallback DNS, smart choices pile up!) which will be queried if each interface DNS server fails some resolution. In such a case, if and only if you have Network Lock enabled DNS leaks will be prevented. Supported systems The suite is currently available for Linux x86-64, i686 (32 bit distributions), arm7l (for example Raspbian and other ARM 32 bit based systems) and aarch64 (ARM 64 bit). Please note that the source code will be published with the stable release as usual. The software will be licensed under GPLv3. Overview and main features AirVPN’s free and open source OpenVPN 3 suite based on AirVPN’s OpenVPN 3 library fork Version 1.0.0 Beta 2 - Relase date 27 November 2020 Bluetit: lightweight D-Bus controlled system daemon providing full connectivity to AirVPN servers and generic OpenVPN servers Goldcrest: Bluetit client, allowing full integration with AirVPN servers, users, keys, profiles as well as generic OpenVPN servers Hummingbird: lightweight and standalone client for generic OpenVPN server connection Linux i686, x86-64, arm7l and arm64 (Raspberry) support Full integration with systemd, SysVStyle-init and chkconfig No heavy framework required, no GUI Tiny RAM footprint Lightning fast Based on OpenVPN 3 library fork by AirVPN version 3.6.6 with tons of critical bug fixes from the main branch, new cipher support and never seen before features ChaCha20-Poly1305 cipher support on both Control and Data Channel providing great performance boost on ARM, Raspberry PI and any Linux based platform not supporting AES-NI. Note: ChaCha20 support for Android had been already implemented in our free and open source Eddie Android edition Robust leaks prevention through Network Lock based either on iptables, nftables or pf through automatic detection Proper handling of DNS push by VPN servers, working with resolv.conf as well as any operational mode of systemd-resolved additional features Full documentation: README.md Download links: Linux x86-64: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-x86_64-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz Linux x-86-64 sha512 check file: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-x86_64-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz.sha512 Linux i686: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-i686-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz Linux i686 sha512 check file: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-i686-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz.sha512 Linux arm7l: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-armv7l-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz Linux arm7l sha512 check file: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-armv7l-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz.sha512 Linux aarch64: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-aarch64-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz Linux aarch64 sha512 check file: https://eddie.website/repository/AirVPN-Suite/1.0-RC1/AirVPN-Suite-aarch64-1.0.0-RC-1.tar.gz.sha512 Please report bugs and any problem in this thread, thank you! Kind regards AirVPN Staff
  8. 1 point
    Staff

    Wireguard plans

    @wireguard User "wireguard" is not an account with a valid AirVPN plan If you really wanted to show your support to AirVPN and prove that you are a customer, you would have written from an account with a valid plan. In reality, accounts like "wireguard" seem to be created with the only purpose to pump something and defame something else. From now on, write only from an account that has valid plan, to show that you are in good faith. Our plans about putting Wireguard into production in the near future have been published with a lot of details, albeit without a precise release date (and we have thoroughly explained why), so we will not write again for the nth time about them. About performance, please provide details as we do frequently. Currently we outperform Wireguard with our setup in AES-NI supporting systems, as you can see from our and our customers' tests, while Wireguard can outperform OpenVPN in CHACHA20 in non-AES-NI supporting systems. . When we put Wireguard into production, OpenVPN will stay, so investing in our own OpenVPN development is perfectly fine. Just a few reasons that make OpenVPN superior to Wireguard for many, different needs: it's faster than Wireguard in AES-NI supporting systems when it uses AES. Have a look here! it can be connected over stunnel, SSH, SOCKS5 and HTTP proxies, and Tor swiftly even for the above reason, for an ISP it's not so easy to block OpenVPN, while it's trivial to block Wireguard it supports TCP it supports dynamic IP address assignment it supports DNS push it does not hold in a file your real IP address when a connection is closed a significant part of our customers will not be able to use Wireguard effectively, simply because UDP is totally blocked in their countries or by their ISPs UDP blocking and heavy shaping are becoming more and more widespread among mobile ISPs, making Wireguard slower than OpenVPN in TCP even in mobile devices, or not working at all in mobility About Torvalds and Linux kernel, you only tell a part of the story. Wireguard was first put in some Linux kernel line when Wireguard was still in beta testing and no serious audit was performed, and not put in a kernel milestone release. A further note about battery draining you mentioned in one of your previous messages: our app Eddie Android edition and Wireguard, when used with the SAME bandwidth and the SAME cipher (CHACHA20-POLY1305), consume battery approximately in the same way, so that's yet another inessential point that does not support your arguments and show once more that our investments have been wise. Finally, let's spread a veil on your embarrassing considerations on ciphers, security, privacy and NSA. Let's underline only that CHACHA20.-POLY1305 is very strong, the cipher algorithm in itself (if implemented correctly) is not a Wireguard problem in any way. It would be a reason of deep concern if Wireguard needed OpenVPN defamation to convince us that it's a good software. Unfortunately various bogus accounts have been created with such assumption and purpose, and the hidden agenda is no more hidden. Kind regards
  9. 1 point
    I've set up a SystemD Service (See below), which works a treat, but are there other options that I should consider adding/using? [Unit] Wants=network-online.target After=network-online.target [Service] Type=simple ExecStart=eddie-ui --cli --netlock -login=NotMyUserName -password=NotMyPassword123 -connect --batch path=/etc/airvpn/ Restart=always RestartSec=10s [Install] WantedBy=default.target
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