Yes, it is possible to have multiple GitHub Pages sites within one account. Create another GitHub repository and push your site files to the gh-pages branch. This would result in the site being hosted at tshepang.github.io/<repo-name>.
Now, push another file "CNAME" to the same repository and branch and fill it with movies.tshepang.net. Log in to your ...
You need to purchase your own domain name, e.g. anothername.com, from a domain registrar. Once you've done so, you need to find an email/web hosting service that will enable you to set up email addresses at your domain. As far as I know, any web hosting company will provide this feature, even on their cheapest plans. Many of these services provide you with ...
This actually is possible. Basically, you need to add a secondary domain (not an alias) and then execute this Google Directory API request:
You can run this command quite easily, at the time of ...
It's a common problem, the email addresses are forged (this is easy to do with Internet email) usually the senders of spam choose random "from" addresses constructed from their list of target addresses. The flood should subside after a few days (or weeks).
There is nothing really practical you can do to stop the spammers using your domain name in their ...
The redirect from the regular start page states:
Clear your cookies often? Try our homepage that never shows these messages: start.duckduckgo.com
...this implies that the regular homepage sets a cookie to hide messages the next time you visit, while the "start" page just never displays them.
According to an official DDG support representative on the DDG ...
There is an auditing API available in Business, Education and ISP accounts that will allow you to download the contents of a user's GMail account including spam, sent and deleted items.
Google doesn't provide a GUI for it, but some third-party software, such as Appogee DMS, does.
You can switch to Google Apps (free). This lets you have a Google account on your domain name, with Gmail working directly. You'd have to use that new account for Gmail (and migrate your old emails in, if desired), but it would be a total Google solution.
That information is private and access to it is reserved for members of the workspace.
So if you're a member of the workspace you can find out who the workspace owner is here: https://my.slack.com/account/team
If you aren't a member of the workspace, that information is not available to you.
There is a group known as "Universal Acceptance steering group" which want to promote the concept that all domain names should be treated equally. They are now letting people around the world to submit info about sites that not accept gTLD to them at https://uasg.tech/global-support-centre/ so that they would contact and track support status of different ...
Login to your account.
On Tab Domain Settings, there's a sub section called "Domains"
There, you click on "Advanced Domain settings", which will take you to your domain services(ex: godaddy) console.
I am not sure if you could change the DNS settings right from your Google Apps console. I never saw that option. As far as I remember, this option was ...
It's strange that you don't receive any NDR. You should also check logs of your mail-server.
The process of removing yourself from blacklist is pretty well explained in here: http://www.rackaid.com/resources/hotmail-blacklist-removal/ (this post is quite old, but not much actually changed since that time...)
Be ready that you'll need to spend some amount ...
You can not do this in Google Apps. You have to login to each account using the specified username and password. You can change the password but there is no way to access everyones mail unless you forward a copy from the users accounts.
Apart from all the steps that were mentioned in that answer, you have to take care of another thing.
Email providers like "Gmail" use "Spamhaus" to gather information about malicious websites and domains.
You need to make sure your domain name is not listed on Spamhaus. If your domain is listed, all emails originating from your domain will always go to spam ...
This is according to GSuite:
To use Google services with your organization or team, you need a domain name. This name will be in your users' email address as in email@example.com. And it can be in your company web site address, as in www.yourdomain.com.
A CNAME is just an alias used by the browser to look up the IP address of a website - the server still only sees the original address (e.g. docs.example.com). In fact, all YOUR-GITHUB-USERNAME.github.io domains are just CNAMEs that point to the same DNS record.
This means when a request comes to GitHub, there is no way to tell from the header which GitHub ...
Thanks to the comment by @HazardousGlitch, I finally managed to track it down. These are the steps:
Log into the googlemail.com account
Click the Settings cog icon (upper right)
Click Accounts and Import
Find Switch to gmail.com next to Send mail as:
Following the prompts and agree to change to gmail.com
Log out of gmail
From the landing page of your ...
You probably refer to Google Apps, which lets you host Google services like Gmail, Calendar and Docs on your own domain.
Google Apps has a special interesting offer for universities and schools called Apps for Education. Check it out here: http://www.google.com/apps/intl/en/edu/
It should be working (though of course from myblog.blogspot.com to www.myblog.com - because myblog.blogger.com does not exist).
There's a post in Blogger's "Known Problems" blog this morning saying that custom-redirects are currently suspended. This makes me think that there's a fairly serious issue with this feature at present - they don't usually admit ...
If it's a configuration issue, this Mail Tester will point it out. If it's not a configuration issue and you follow their Guidelines then it's either a content issue with Google or they got your IP and/or DOMAIN flagged in their system and they only way to get out of it will be to have users constantly click the "Not Spam" on your messages and add your email ...
First step: Make sure you aren't sending actual spam. I recommend reviewing this wiki article on the USA's "CAN-SPAM Act of 2003". Even if you aren't in the US, Google is and must abide by US law.
PTR and reverse DNS lookups are outdated and I highly doubt Google uses them. These applied when a company used one server to send and receive mail. In the ...
I am afraid you are correct when mentioning that:
...it seems for Blogger it is only possible to host on the main domain or on a sub-domain.
To do it otherwise it would require an edit to their .htaccess file or their database which is most unlikely to happen.
Changing the CNAME records can only give you a main domain or sub-domain at the very best.
When purchasing a domain name you'll want to use a reputable source. I've always used GoDaddy when doing this professionally.
You're not going to find a domain that is popular that is also available for purchase. It takes a lot of time and effort to increase a domain's SEO and reputation.
Nearly every web server you'll rent/purchase will have either ...
This is what dig tells me:
kongaraju.github.com. 3600 IN CNAME github.map.fastly.net.
github.map.fastly.net. 17 IN A 18.104.22.168
Because of CNAME entry, any requests to kongaraju.github.com gets resolved to github.map.fastly.net.
Because of the A record, any query to github.map.fastly.net. gets resolved to 22.214.171.124.
It's not possible ...
No, you can add multiple domain alias' or sub domains to this account and you will not be charged. You will be restricted to 10 user licences but you can work around this by adding email alias' to existing email accounts