... Just use selective greylisting. No point greylisting something that s clearly a legit server. See http://hege.li/howto/spam/etc/postfix/in/ for someMessage 1 of 54 , Apr 30, 2008View SourceOn Wed, Apr 30, 2008 at 01:42:01PM +0000, D Hill wrote:
> On Wed, 30 Apr 2008 at 08:58 -0400, terry@... confabulated:Just use selective greylisting. No point greylisting something that's
>> We tried greylisting. It's a little helpful, but the delay was really
>> annoying the users. And for large companies that bounce outbound mail
>> around to multiple servers after a 4xx reject, some messages would
>> never get through because the greylist time would expire before that
>> sender/recipient/sending ip came back around.
> Sounds like you were greylisting on the entire IP address. Here, I only
> greylist on the first three octets of the IP address. I saw the exact
> same results as you at first using the entire IP address.
clearly a legit server.
See http://hege.li/howto/spam/etc/postfix/in/ for some examples.
... OK, great. This wasn t clear, not to me at least, from your original assertion. Marco -- Your own civil rights and the quality of your life heavily dependMessage 54 of 54 , May 1, 2008View SourceOn Thu, May 01, 2008 09:37:48 AM -0400, Terry Carmen wrote:
> The customer, not me, selects which countries they wish to accept mailOK, great. This wasn't clear, not to me at least, from your original assertion.
> from. I explained that the IP allocation lists were close, but not perfect
> and that they will need to whitelist and blacklist various CIDR blocks that
> are incorrectly allocated.
> And I gave them a configuration application to do it from.
Your own civil rights and the quality of your life heavily depend on how
software is used *around* you: http://digifreedom.net/node/84