03.Nov.2015

What To Do When The Pope Spams You

Aka: How to do POST requests using Curl

My parents, being Catholic, signed up for a newsletter from the Vatican (as one does).

After a year or so of receiving it, they eventually realised they weren’t really reading it, and wanted to unsubscribe.

No problem. At the bottom of each message is the legally required footer:

vatican_footer

Cancellare – that sounds about right (why the footer is in Italian when the rest of the newsletter is in English I have no idea).

Clicking Cancel(lare) takes you to this page:

vatican_page_it

With the default language set to Italian, despite coming from our English newsletter (nice one).

You can change the language at the top from Italiano to Inglese (USA) – although again, why it’s necessary to specify the USA version of English (not just “Inglese”) on a subscription management page, I have no idea.

It then looks like this:

vatican_page_en

Ok, so far so good.

Now. Just enter your email address (easy) and password, and we can begin.

Oh. What’s the password?!? Well hell, do YOU remember the passwords to every obscure service you signed up to a year ago that you haven’t thought about since?

Minor speed bump.

What about if we try it without our password? After all, unsubscribing should be easy. I mean, The Vatican, of all places, wouldn’t consciously want to SPAM people, would they?

So, enter your email address, click “Unsubscribe” and voila. The page refreshes, and you get a helpful message:

vatican_confirmation_lol

Except nothing actually happens. The unsubscribe email never arrives.

Now, there’s another fairly major niggle here – why the hell is it a double opt-in to unsubscribe? That’s VERY spammy. Lists should be hard to get onto (ie, double opt-in) – so, say, someone else can’t accidentally put your email address on a list. They should be easy to get off of. The Vatican has this completely ass-backwards. It’s spammy.

Ok, anyway, maybe we can get our password, and then change our email address to something that doesn’t work (fuckoff@nospam.com is a personal favourite).

Now our email address is entered we can click the Password Reminder button “remind”.

Except the password reminder button doesn’t work either.

You can click it – as many times as you like – and nothing happens. Ever.

So. What next? Well. We could try emailing them directly (no response), or via their contact form (no response). Several times, in fact (no response).

One day, The Vatican in its infinite kindness will get around to fixing this page. In the meantime they’ll keep happily blasting out emails every day, no doubt delighted in how many (angry and frustrated) believers they’re reaching.

However, as soon as the page IS fixed, we’d like to be off the damn list please. And I mean, within the day.

Enter Curl, stage left.

Curl is a nifty little unix app mostly used for getting web pages. It’s very helpful for things like debugging sites, because you can use it to view the headers on a site, like this:

curl -I -L google.com

(-I == just show the headers not the page content, -L == follow redirects)

Which shows lots of groovy useful technical stuff. If you’re into that kind of thing (I occasionally am).

However, a lesser known use of curl is to make POST requests (like entering a form) not just GET (getting a web page). Unsurprisingly, being unix, there’s a billion other things you can do with Curl, but we’ll stick to POST for today.

To do this, we just have to have a nosey into the page content, find the forms we want to enter the data for, and which fieldnames we want to use.

So, if we look at our Cancellare page, the HTML looks like this:

<FORM action="../options/visnews_it" method="POST" >
  <INPUT name="email" type="TEXT" value="" size="20" >
  <INPUT name="password" type="PASSWORD" value="" size="20" >
  <INPUT name="login" type="SUBMIT" value="Log in" >
  <INPUT name="login-unsub" type="SUBMIT" value="Unsubscribe" >
  <INPUT name="login-remind" type="SUBMIT" value="Remind" >
</FORM>

I’ve stripped out all the other HTML junk (tables, text etc) and just left the form and inputs.

So, you can see – there’s a place to enter email, password, and then three submit buttons. One to login, one to unsubscribe, one to send a password reminder.

Why would we want Curl here?

Well, we can make Curl do this form request for us. We don’t have to start up a browser and enter all our details manually. Every day. Forever. Until they fix their site.

The command line goes like this:

curl –data “name=value&name=value&name=value” FORM_ACTION_URL

The form action URL (if you follow their up-and-down–into-the-same-directory bit) is http://mlists.vatican.va/mailman/options/visnews_it

We also want to enter our email address, and then finally, click the unsub button.

Thus, the name/value bit ends up:

email=[our email address]&login-unsub=Unsubscribe

If we wanted to get curl to send us a password reminder, we’d just change it to

email=[our email address]&login-remind=Remind

The only gotchya is that you can’t send @ characters. You have to escape them. So, instead of “email=bob@smith.com”, you’d have to use “email=bob\%40smith.com”

Thus the entire line become

curl –data “email=bob\%40smith.com&login-unsub=Unsubscribe” http://mlists.vatican.va/mailman/options/visnews_it

Finally, chuck the whole thing into crontab to run every 6 hours:

3 */6 * * * curl –data “email=[our email addr]&login-unsub=Cancellami” http://mlists.vatican.va/mailman/options/visnews_it > /dev/null 2>&1

and voila. (The “> /dev/null 2>&1” is just dark magic to say “ignore all output, even errors”)

Oh, login-unsub is set to Cancellami just because that’s what the original Italian form had. I figured they’d be more likely to fix the Italian unsubscribe before they fixed the English one (if they’re set up independently).

Once the Vatican gets their site working again, we’ll get an email (well, four a day), then we can click unsubscribe and I’ll delete the one line cron job. Easy. Until then, we’ll just delete the spam, happy in the knowledge that our little curl robot is taking care of things for us in the background.

 

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17.Nov.2014

How to Fix Multiple GoogleVoiceAndVideoAccelSetup_5.38.5.0’s Mounted

This should work for any GoogleVoiceAndVideoAccelSetup mounted virtual drives, or other Google apps (eg Google Earth) that misbehave in a similar way.

This problem is exhibited when you open a new Finder window, and it looks like this:

many mounted GoogleVoiceAndVideoAccelSetup files

ie, there’s a bunch of mounted packages, which you can’t unmount/eject.

There are three possible ways to fix this:

1. Uninstall the plugin

To uninstall in Windows:

  1. Click Start > Settings > Control Panel.
  2. Double-click Add or Remove Programs.
  3. Scroll down to find Google Talk plugin.
  4. Click Remove, then Yes, then Finish.

To uninstall in Mac OS X:

  1. Open Finder and then open the Terminal application.
  2. Copy and paste the following command into the window (remove the space): /Library/Application\ Support/Google/GoogleVoiceAndVideoUninstaller.app/ Contents/MacOS/GoogleVoiceAndVideoUninstaller
  3. Press Enter on your keyboard.

(from here)

(I tried this, but it didn’t work)

 

2. Delete all /private/tmp/KSInstallAction*.* files

(I didn’t have these files on my machine)

 

3. Delete all /private/tmp/2014* files (or whatever year it currently is)

These typically look like this:

tmp directory, lots of crap

Only the last option actually fixed my machine.

After I’d done that I restarted Chrome and restarted my machine. Sorry, I don’t remember which one specifically fixed the issue.

I’d suggest just doing the above and checking if the mounted packages are gone. Then try restarting Chrome. Finally restart your machine. Ie, in increasing order of tediousness.

This will also work if Google Earth misbehaves in the same way.

I dunno what Google is doing with their install routines, but it’s pretty broken and more than a little dopey. I’m sure they’ll fix it. One year.

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24.Aug.2014

How To Make A Razor Blade Last Forever

Wanna know how to never have to buy another razor blade? No, seriously.

First, watch this:

Ha ha, this one cracks me up coz you never REALLY know if the dude’s naked or not.

BUT ANYWAY.

(and in case the vid is broken, for whatever reason), the basic gist is this:

  1. When your razor starts to pull at your hair, or feel blunt?
  2. Run it AGAINST the grain, UP your arm 10 or so times (ie, NOT shaving your arm, the other direction). Do this on the hairless, inside part of your arm for maximum effectiveness

This will sharpen the blade, indefinitely.

How does this work? Well, know how ye olde timey barbers would use a leather strop to sharpen a cut throat razor?

Well, what’s leather? It’s processed animal skin, right? So, you’re basically just using your arm as a strop.

If you have a strop, feel free to use that instead, of course – but be warned, a strop is likely to be rougher than your arm (which while skin, isn’t processed), so it MAY wear the blades faster. Razor blades these days are super fine, unlike cut throat razors, which are made of much heavier and softer metal.

Why this works is, when we use a blade, we tear off little bits of metal, leaving slight jags and nicks. These eventually start to pull against our hair and voila, blunt blades.

However, by running the blade BACKWARDS, we smooth all those nicks and jags out, thus re-sharpening the blade.

Oh, some other useful tips. The key to all these is – you want to keep the blade DRY between uses, otherwise the blade will rust and you’ll have to throw it out.

  1. When you’re using it, whack the head of the razor (blade size down, but without hitting the actual blades) against the wall of a shower, or sink, to loosen any hair that’s gummed up in it
  2. Run brisk water through it to free any more hair. Repeat steps 1 and 2 until it’s completely clear and clean. Reason? Any hair that’s left in there will hold water, which will rust the blade
  3. Finally, whack the razor a few times against a towel to shake any water droplets out of it
  4. Store it somewhere dry (ie, NOT in the shower)

I’ve heard recommendations to keep your blade in oil, but that seems like an awful lot of work to me.

So, the guy above says he’s used the same blade for ten months (at the time the vid was taken). But does it REALLY work?

Put it this way.

I used to have to change my blade EVERY week. If I started on a Monday, by the following Tue/Wed, I’d be ripping my face open. I have a combination of soft skin and a tough beard. Yay me. ANYWAY. Point is, my beard would blunt blades super quickly, and my skin would notice when they were blunt.

So, that’s 52 blades a year, every year.

Since I started doing this every day?

I’ve had the same blade for four, maybe five years. I honestly don’t remember, just that I’ve had it since 4 countries ago.

Yes, this technique works. Amazingly well.

So, go forth! Shave to your heart’s content and never pay the razor companies another cent!

Ps. the poetry is also free.

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03.Apr.2014

Wine on OSX: org.freedesktop.dbus-session.plist

It’s very common when running Wine apps on Max OSX to see the following error (usually the first line of the wine output):

Dynamic session lookup supported but failed: 
  launchd did not provide a socket path, 
  verify that org.freedesktop.dbus-session.plist is loaded!

The fix for this is very simple. From terminal, run:

sudo launchctl load -w /Library/LaunchDaemons/org.freedesktop.dbus-system.plist

[enter your password:]

and then:

launchctl load -w /Library/LaunchAgents/org.freedesktop.dbus-session.plist

Simple, and yet oddly not well documented. Hence, posting it here. Hope it helps.

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24.Sep.2013

OSX 10.8.5 Komodo 8.5.0 mozpython crash (image not found)

Running Komodo Edit (or IDE) on OSX, with some of the recent (10.8.5) system updates, you can get this delightful error message:

Image not found

With an error report containing:

dyld: Library not loaded: @executable_path/../Python
Referenced from: /Applications/Komodo Edit 8.app/Contents/MacOS/mozpython
Reason: image not found

Mashed in between a page of incomprehensible gibberish.

What does this mean? Oh, it’s just being a bit stupid, and lost track of where its own bits and pieces are. Ie, the mozpython embedded in Komodo can’t find the Komodo Python interpreter. “Help help I can’t find the forest, all these stupid trees are in the way!” Etc.

One side effect is it stops you being able to navigate to a function definition – which is a little annoying.

Until they roll out an updated version of Komodo, a short term fix is:

sudo install_name_tool -change “@executable_path/../Python” “@executable_path/../Frameworks/Python.framework/Python” “/Applications/Komodo Edit 8.app/Contents/MacOS/mozpython”

Note you’ll need to change “Edit” to “IDE” above if you’re using the IDE version of Komodo.

You can do this without restarting Komodo. Searching for a definition will then spin its wheels for a while, reorganising its brain, then after that everything will (should) be hunky dory again.

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07.Sep.2013

OSX MySQL DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH libmysqlclient.18.dylib – fix

For some reason, the OSX version of MySQL can’t find its own libraries.

If you’re trying to connect to MySQL from code (in this case, Python, and the MySQLdb library), you’ll typically see something like this:

Traceback (most recent call last):
File “demo.py”, line 3, in <module>
import MySQLdb

File “/Library/Frameworks/Python.framework/Versions/2.7/lib/
python2.7/site-packages/MySQLdb/__init__.py”, line 19, in <module>
import _mysql

ImportError: dlopen(/Library/Frameworks/Python.framework/Versions/2.7/lib/
python2.7/site-packages/_mysql.so, 2): Library not loaded: libmysqlclient.18.dylib

Referenced from: /Library/Frameworks/Python.framework/Versions/2.7/lib/
python2.7/site-packages/_mysql.so

Reason: image not found

Which basically translates to “Duh, I can’t find myself.”

Specifically, it’s looking for the file libmysqlclient.18.dylib in /usr/lib, and not finding it – why? Because it installed it in /usr/local/mysql/lib. It’s been broken a few years.

Yay open source!

Anyway, there are several fixes out there, with varying levels of crapness.

The standard recommendation is to put this in your .bashrc (or .bash_profile) in your home dir:

export DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH=/usr/local/mysql/lib

Which fixes the problem, except then every time you try to run anything that isn’t MySQL related from the command line, you get a stupid message like this:

si@home:~$ su
dyld: DYLD_ environment variables being ignored because main executable…
(/usr/bin/su) is setuid or setgid
Password:

This gets old and boring verrrrry quickly.

Another suggestion is to put the export statement at the start of any script that uses MySQL, followed by an equivalent unset command at the end (so you’re not polluting the environment).

Now, have a quick think about how many different places you’d have to put this in (ie, any script or code that connects, accesses or uses any code at all that talks to MySQL). BORING.

After I’d edited 5 or 6 scripts I decided “ok, this is crap, there must be a better way.”

So, what’s the cleanest solution? Specifically, one that avoids having to alter everything you ever write, just to get around a (hopefully soon fixed) bug in the MySQL installation?

Do this:

sudo ln -s /usr/local/mysql/lib/libmysqlclient.18.dylib /usr/lib/libmysqlclient.18.dylib

In other words, create a link from /usr/local/mysql/lib (actual location) to /usr/lib (the place MySQL goes looking).

No coding around the bug, no spurious and/or dangerous environment variables. Simple, clean, with minimal or zero side effects.


[update: It’s been further suggested, by Gary Allen Vollink, below, that linking to /usr/local/lib might be more upgrade friendly – and thus safer – than /usr/lib. Please read his comments. I’m inclined to agree]

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30.Jul.2013

Macbook Air Wifi – full bars, but no internet. FIX

I had a niggling issue with my MacBook Air net connection.

After coming out of standby, I’d have perfect connection to the nearest router, but no internet connection. Ie, this:

mac wifi no net

 

Note the combination of full bars to the wifi network (ie, wifi is working perfectly), but the alarming message “Alert: No Internet Connection”. This exciting combination means “The network is there, but you can’t use it. Nyargh.”

After much googling and fiddling around, it turned out that:

  1. Although Wifi was connecting perfectly, DHCP was failing (ie, the MacBook could see the router, but it wasn’t being assigned a correct IP address, thus, couldn’t talk any further down the line)
  2. DHCP was failing because incoming TCP ports 67 & 68 were blocked.

You could see there wasn’t a valid IP address by looking in System Preferences | (Internet & Wireless) Network | Advanced | TCP/IP.  Firstly, there’s an address in the 169.* range, but it also says “Self-Assigned IP Address.” This just means the MacBook has given up trying to get a (correct) address from the router, and said “Screw it, I’ll be over here, sulking.”

There’s a quick summary of this on the Network page (under Status, top right)

Of course, running ifconfig in a terminal session would also show you this, in a fraction of the time

Turns out that in a recent bout of firewall installing/configuring, I’d been a little over-eager and accidentally blocked this critical system port. Interestingly, it didn’t fail immediately, only when I moved to a new network.

Obviously you also need to allow outgoing TCP on ports 67/68 for DHCP to work correctly.

There are many MacBook Air wifi issues, it would seem; this has been one of them. Hope it helps.

 

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17.Jun.2013

How to make iOS Auto Correct suck slightly less

If you’ve used an iPod/iPad/iPhone, you will have been exposed to the iOS Auto Correct function.

Generally, this works amazingly well. Type something like ‘intesrtkbg’ and it will automagically adjust it to the desired ‘interesting’.

As brilliant as this is, it has some definite blind spots.

Swearing

The first blind spot you’ll notice is if you try to swear. Apple in its infinite wisdom decided that humans never use uncouth language.

Search for ‘ducking auto correct‘ to see how the internet responded to this design decision.

Yes, most versions of ‘fucking’ will be auto corrected to ‘ducking’. Nice one Apple.

Interestingly, Google’s Android allows you the option to switch auto-corrected swearing on or off (a much smarter decision).

To fix this problem, do this:

Go to Settings – General:

settings-general

Keyboard:

keyboard

Shortcuts:

shortcuts

click ‘+’ (top right):

plus

 

Now, for phrase, enter the word you want to appear (eg ‘fucking’)

For shortcut, enter the badly typed version (eg ‘fucjing’)

Some examples to get you started

  • atse -> arse
  • bullshot -> bullshit
  • guck -> fuck
  • fuvked -> fucked
  • fucjing -> fucking
  • fuckibg -> fucking
  • fuckong -> fucking
  • fuvking -> fucking
  • fycking -> fucking
  • ducking -> fucking (coz really, when are you going to NEED to write ‘ducking’?)
  • ahitty -> shitty
  • shiity -> shitty
  • shirty -> shitty
  • shityy -> shitty
  • shotty -> shitty

and so on. I, uhh, may have a penchant for licentious terminology.

You can see what a great job auto correct does normally, once you have to manually enter every single variant of a given word in order to catch them all.  It really is quite a slick piece of software.

 

DON’T “CORRECT” THIS

The second common issue is when you type a word that isn’t in the iPhone’s dictionary, and which you don’t want adjusted.

Eg, I use the word ‘psst’ quite often. For example, “Psst! I quite like you.”

Auto correct helpfully “corrects” this to ‘past’.

To fix this type of problem, enter:

PHRASE: psst
SHORTCUT: psst

By doing this, you can type psst, and not have auto correct change it.

You can also speed these up – you don’t HAVE to enter the shortcut. You can just enter the phrase, and it will assume the shortcut is the same.

Some other words I’ve done this with:

  • blergh -> blergh
  • fyi -> fyi (which it otherwise uppercases)
  • hee -> hee
  • hrm -> hrm
  • hrmph -> hrmph
  • nfi -> nfi (ditto on the uppercasing)
  • np -> np
  • oi -> oi
  • sat -> sat (which it always changes to Sat or sit)
  • xo -> xo
  • youch -> youch

 

EMOTING

I’m not a huge fan of emoticons. They’re often a little vague (is it smirking? a fat man with gas? an alien with a mouthful of beans?). I guess all those years on IRC make me prefer a combination of old school emoticons, eg :) and actually writing whatever action I’m doing. Eg *laugh* – it just feels like it’s going to more accurately convey the message I’m sending (without requiring any more effort)

Now, typing that out all the time is a huge hassle (too many keyboard swaps), but here’s where keyboard shortcuts come to the rescue! I’ve just started each with ‘z’ coz it’s easy to get to, and unlikely to be used for anything else. You could also use ‘x’ (for eXpression) if you felt like getting a little onomatopoeic.

  • zc -> *cough*
  • zf -> *facepalm*
  • zg -> *grin*
  • zh -> *hug*
  • zl -> *laugh*
  • zn -> *nod*
  • zp -> *phew*
  • zs -> *smile*
  • zsh -> *shrug*
  • zw -> *wink*

etc. You get the idea.

 

AMERICANIZATION

I have my phone set to the Queen’s English (you know, the real one, where they named the country after the language). However, for some *cough* obviously-far-more-sophisticated-than-I-can-understand reason, iPhone’s autocorrect insists on Americanising everything. So, I’ve given it a helping hand back to “proper spelling”:

  • analyze -> analyse
  • analyzing -> analysing
  • criticize -> criticise
  • energized -> energised
  • generalize -> generalise
  • honored -> honoured
  • optimize -> optimise
  • organization -> organisation
  • prioritize -> prioritise
  • realization -> realisation
  • realize -> realise
  • realized -> realised
  • traveling -> travelling

Obviously, I’m going to be at this a while. That’s ok, I’m patient and persistent. Also, duck you, monoculturally focused Apple!

 

SOME OTHER USEFUL SHORTCUTS

A few other short cuts I’ve found handy to add, to stop auto correct from mis-correcting things:

  • thatd -> that’d (which it otherwise adjusts to that’s)
  • whatd ->what’d
  • sude -> side
  • rtc -> etc
  • cx -> xx (for some reason I always end up hitting ‘c’ first)
  • cxx -> xxx
  • rem -> remember (lots of ‘m’s = easy to hit delete by mistake)
  • :$ -> :) (common mistype)
  • /) -> :) (ditto)
  • sicom -> my @sidawson.com email address
  • siorg -> :) my @sidawson.org email address

Generally, anytime auto correct misbehaves, as soon as I’ve finished that message, I go and enter one of these fixes so I never have to swear at my phone again. Mostly it helps.

and of course, one final correction:

  • sac -> stupid auto correct

coz really, even with these improvements? You’re still going to want to explain typos, and this last shortcut will save you a lot of typing. Stupid auto correct. Stupid auto correct. Stupid auto correct.

 

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17.Sep.2011

Insert/Edit link button not working on WordPress (Firefox, Adblock Plus)

Just figured out a bug/conflict that’d been niggling at me for a while.

A few months back, the Insert/Edit link button (on the visual editor page of WordPress) stopped working under Firefox.

I’d just done a whole bunch of site upgrades, so I figured it was just a temporary wordpress bug.

However, several updates later, and it’s still there – and on a couple of different sites, so I thought I’d investigate a bit further.

After much digging around, I figured out what it was.

Adblock Plus blocks the javascript because it creates a popup window called “tinyMCEPopup” – and of course, the anything called “popup” is evil.

To fix this, ensure that Adblock Plus is set to show in the status bar. (Tools | Adblock Plus Preferences – then when the window opens, under Options, check that “show in status bar” is ticked)

Then you’ll get a little red ABP stop sign in your status bar, you can then right click on that, and select “Disable on [yourdomain].com.” When you do that, it’ll go grey, showing that your domain has been whitelisted, & Adblock Plus will stop screwing with it.

Once the ABP icon is grey, you’ll need to refresh the page, but after that, everything will be hunky dory.

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19.Feb.2011

Gmail: Storage quota exceeded. Why this happens

I helped a friend out yesterday with her Gmail account. It was at 23% (or something) but email to her was bouncing with a “storage quota exceeded” message.

I googled the hell out of this but couldn’t find the reason, so I thought I’d put it up here for the world.

There are three possible reasons this happens (“storage quota exceeded” bounces when you don’t appear to have exceeded your quota):

  1. You’re forwarding email through/to another Gmail account that has exceeded its quota
  2. One of your filters is redirecting your mail through a full Gmail account
  3. You’re using Google Apps to manage all email for your domain, and your Google Apps domain email account is full.

Taking these in turn.

Number 1, check in your Gmail account under “Mail settings” | “Forwarding and POP/IMAP” if you have any forwarding going on. If you do (and it’s to another Gmail account), check that account hasn’t used up its quota.

Number 2, check in your Gmail account under “Mail settings” | “Filters” if any of your filters send mail via another Gmail account. If so, check if it’s used up its quota.

Number 3 (this is what happened to my friend), go to Google apps (that link will currently take you mostly there, but if you’re using the free version, click on the “Google apps (Free)” link at the bottom left, under “Solutions”. Alternatively, just google the damn site (ie, Google Google Apps. Yes, this is somewhat ridiculous). Google tends to shuffle things around pretty regularly.

ANYWAY.

  • Sign in to Google Apps – remember, this will be your Google Apps login/password, not your Gmail login/password.
  • Scroll down to “Email”
  • Click on the link underneath the Icon, not the Email icon itself (this goes somewhere else)

This will take you to the inbox for your domain. All email to any accounts on your domain gets copied here (I guess so system administrators can see what everybody’s been up to). What this means is – even if you’re keeping your normal Gmail account nice & low, this domain-wide account will be getting filled up.

THIS is where the “storage quota exceeded” bounce messages are coming from.

Confusingly, there’s nothing in the email headers that will tell you this. You just have to magically know (Thanks Google!) No matter, I’m telling you, so now you know anyway.

From this domain-wide Gmail you can delete all the Spam. Do searches for things like “has:attachment”, then click “select all”, and “select all conversations that match this search”, then click Delete. Or, if you’re feeling wild & crazy, just select everything & delete it. Up to you.

Finally, remember to click on “Bin” (it’s what Trash is called in the Google Apps version of Gmail) and “Delete forever”. This’ll free up all the space, and stop your incoming emails bouncing.

You’re quite safe deleting anything you like from this account. It’s completely separate from your normal Gmail account.

Voila. You’re welcome. Be excellent to each other!

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