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Unbelievable, after months of digging around cluelessly, I seem to have found it out. Apparently, the IPs 103.86.99.99 103.86.96.96 are part of some malicious part, they appear here: $ scutil --dns resolver #1 search domain[0] : nameserver[0] : 192.168.178.1 nameserver[1] : fd00::7eff:4dff:fe7e:56fa if_index : 5 (en0) flags : Scoped, Request A ...


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When using IKEv2, iOS ignores pushed DNS settings when split-include tunnelling is used.


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The previous answers are correct when they say nothing is wrong with using ipv6. If you are trying to learn or simplify things you can disable ipv6 in your network settings (which may affect connecting to your router depending on your isp.) to do this go to your network settings and change ipv6 from automatic. Also,.. Wireshark allows you to choose an ...


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What you are seeing is IPv6 dns servers that your Mac is getting from your router. Note that IPv6 dns can still return IPv4 addresses so you will need to handle both sets of addresses since some servers and networks are now IPv6 only. IPv6 is a replacement for the older and more common IPv4 that you are used to seeing. Why? Because the world is literally ...


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Your VPN client is registering its DNS state with scutil, and you can use the same tool to change the DNS to what you want. To list the currently registered DNS states: scutil <<< list | awk '{ print $4 }' | egrep '^State:/.+/DNS$' I don't know how to register your own state and make it override the others, but you can modify all of the registered ...


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It seem like this is, in fact, hardcoded in mDNSResponder. ╰─ grep -A5 -B5 "Register localhost" ./mDNSResponder-1096.40.7/mDNSMacOSX/mDNSMacOSX.c const domainname *const localHostName = (const domainname *) "\x9" "localhost"; const domainname *const broadcastHostName = (const domainname *) "\xd" &...


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nsupdate.info should work with any dyndns2-compatible client You usually need it so your router (or other dyndns2-compatible client) can update a hostname, so you don't need to know or find out your current IP address You also can do quite a lot of scripting with the Shortcuts app (https://support.apple.com/guide/shortcuts/welcome/ios) which is part of iOS ...


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Copy /etc/resolv.conf from your host-system into the chroot and hardlink the mDNSresponder-socket into the chroot and sudo ln /var/run/mDNSResponder $CHROOT_ROOT_DIRECTORY/var/run/mDNSResponder. By hardlinking the socket will be reachable inside the chroot too. Works on 10.15.


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I got the same problem, I have local AD server on my local network. and I set also a DNS server in the same network. I tried to set the administrator user as domain controller as mentioned in @Shareek answer which did not resolve the problem. besides I set the DNS of my connection the same as DNS of my AD Server and everything worked well


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