Sending mail with AWS SES and Route53

Table of Contents INTRO I’m in the process of migrating our newsletter / mailing list from Mailchimp to EmailOctopus. That’ll be a different post, this post is about setting up SES and DNS so that we can send mail from our AWS account that is: DKIM signed & verified SPF verified Valid DMARC In short, this setup should give you pretty good deliverability results as long as you’re not sending spam from a bad domain. NOTES I’m not a DKIM/SPF/DMARC/EMAIL expert. This guide is only to share what works for me. There are no guarantees this will work with your set up. I use Route53 for my DNS so these instructions will assume the same. I use a custom domain, Route53, and Mailgun for email forwarding. Adding this SES stuff doesn’t affect it all if done correctly. VERIFY A NEW DOMAIN First we’ll need to log in to the AWS


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Canonical Sues Cloud Provider Over ‘Unofficial’ Ubuntu Images

An anonymous reader quotes OStatic’s update on Canonical’s lawsuit against a cloud provider:
Canonical posted Thursday that they’ve been in a dispute with “a European cloud provider” over the use of their own homespun version of Ubuntu on their cloud servers. Their implementation disables even the most basic of security features and Canonical is worried something bad could happen and it’d reflect badly back on them… They said they’ve spent months trying to get the unnamed provider to use the standard Ubuntu as delivered to other commercial operations to no avail. Canonical feels they have no choice but to “take legal steps to remove these images.” They’re sure Red Hat and Microsoft wouldn’t be treated like this.
Mark Shuttleworth, the founder of Ubuntu, wrote in his blog post that Ubuntu is “the leading cloud OS, running most workloads in public clouds today,” whereas these homegrown images “are likely to behave unpredictably


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Linux Mint 18.1 ‘Serena’ BETA Ubuntu-based Operating System Now Available For Download

BrianFagioli shares his story on Beta News: Feeling fatigued by Windows 10 and its constant updates and privacy concerns? Can’t afford one of those beautiful new MacBook Pro laptops? Don’t forget, Linux-based desktop operating systems are just a free download away, folks! If you do decide to jump on the open source bandwagon, a good place to start is Linux Mint. Both the Mate and Cinnamon desktop environments should prove familiar to Windows converts, and since it is based on Ubuntu, there is a ton of compatible packages. Today, the first beta of Linux Mint 18.1 ‘Serena’ becomes available for download.

Here’s the release notes for both Cinammon and MATE.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.


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Linux Kernel 4.4.36 LTS Introduces Minor PA-RISC Changes, Wireless Improvements

 softpedia: The Linux 4.4 LTS branch is currently used in various long-term supported operating systems, including Ubuntu 16.04 LTS (Xenial Xerus) and Linux Mint 18 “Sarah,” as well as the upcoming Linux Mint 18.1 “Serena” release


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Amplify lets you play synchronized songs across every phone in the room

 Say you’re at a party, and someone wants to get a silent disco going. Everyone opens their phone, someone yells “play,” and hopefully everyone gets it started at the same time.
Well, that works, but it could be better. So at the TechCrunch Disrupt London 2016 Hackathon, a few developers in the United Kingdom built an app to make sure everyone’s at the same part in the song. Read More


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