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1

I've had much success with Mac's inbuilt Keychain Access. http://www.macworld.com/article/2013756/how-to-manage-passwords-with-keychain-access.html


0

Log in into the Mac as administrator. Backup the Mac with Time Machine (optional but recommended) Launch System Preferences selecting System Preferences from the Apple menu. Click the Security & Privacy preference pane. Click the FileVault tab. Unlock the pane clicking on the padlock (administrator password required) Disable FileVault and wait (…about ...


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I've solved this way... https://beshoy.girgis.us/2013/11/solved-error-disk-utility-cant-repair-disk-backup-many-files-possible/ Tried multiple times to repair the disk...


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The volume of the disk is damaged and you should repair the disk.


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I found this in my own search.. hope it helps. http://crucialsecurityblog.harris.com/2011/03/30/4/ "Crack and Image a FileVault Sparsebundle"


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I've figured it out! Though still appears that converting a dmg file to an encrypted one using Disk Utility is still broken as of OS X 10.10 (Yosemite), I've figured out a way to do it via terminal using this: hdiutil convert /PATH/TO/FILE -format UDZO -encryption AES-256 -o /OUTPUT/FILE This converts a dmg using AES-256 encryption and uses zlib ...


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It depends on two things. 1) Is the drive encrypted by design? i.e Kingston SSDNow Drives. (hardware encryption) 2) Was "filevault" turned on? If not, then backups aren't encrypted at all.


0

they can definitely access it (unless you used encrypted files or some non-standard protection).



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