They are purged automatically after some time. If you don’t provide the URL to anyone then it’s unlikely they will ever be viewed by anyone.[quote=“10fi, post:1, topic:13868”]
But lets skip how unpro that is
Unprofessional? YOU are the one who pressed the key that initiated the creation/upload of the logs. OSMC does not just upload logs without being directed by the user to do so. You made the error to upload logs by overlooking/ignoring the setting which simply saves them to local.
" If you don’t provide the URL to anyone then it’s unlikely they will ever be viewed by anyone."
Security by obscurity dude, they can viewed by bots and hackers with eg wfuzz. Or wget/curl with regular expressions.
And yeah, that is unpro, since I should be given a choice WHERE I want to upload. How am I to guess, that this will be published on the Internet, rather than being sent via ftp/smb to my NAS (what is exactly what I expected by upload).
So let me repeat the question: how do I remove the logs ?
If the option was not there to configure some local path then I don’t know where you got the expectation that they would be saved to some local location. The button you clicked says “Upload Selected Logs Now”
You don’t. Try not to make the mistake in the future.
What kind of PII (personally identifiable information) are we talking about here? I just looked over my log files (and I uploaded the whole shebang), and I don’t see any personal information. I suppose the IP address is there, and maybe I’m less caring than some, but I don’t see that as very sensitive.
If there are specific bits of PII that should be removed, maybe pointing out exactly what those are could help the dev team filter those out of log files during the auto-upload process?
Over all, personal information is hardly useful in a log file so I can see the logic in not including it. But, as stated, I also don’t see any in the logs.
Unlike you… and if you wish to have a history here I suggest you change your attitude.
You must understand what “upload logs” means, I doubt you Googled a definition after you clicked “submit/OK”
The chances of anyone getting the correct string to retrieve your logs that you knowingly uploaded are pretty darn slim, really really slim.
1/ Network shares + Files names (e.g. Snowden\NSA_boot_camp) or simply names in file names (e.g. sources.xml or failed databases lookups)
2/ All sort of info which plugins/addons will dump to logs
3/ License numbers (e.g. “decode_MPG2=”)
4/ IP numbers
5/ Serial numbers of hardware (maybe MACs as well)
6/ Passwords (if you place by accident the password in login prompt, what happens to me quite often, since I have autologon in SSH client)
7/ Failed log-in logins
8/ NAS Host names
9/ SSH Client hostnames (quite likely to contain name)
I didn’t look at other users logs, but I guess much more could be found.
1/ Network shares + Files names (e.g. Snowden\NSA_boot_camp) or simply names in file names (e.g. sources.xml or failed databases lookups) Oh hi. My network shares all point to my server called NobKitten. This hosts my SQL and my media and many other service. Hack me bro.
2/ All sort of info which plugins/addons will dump to logs Point being? These plugins and addons are most likely available to the public, and the code is out there for anyone to see right?
3/ License numbers (e.g. “decode_MPG2=”) Only valid for your device as they are linked with the serial number of the rpi and useless to anyone else
4/ IP numbers
Internal ip addresses… so? Here’s mine. Go wild.
5/ Serial numbers of hardware (maybe MACs as well) See previous response.
6/ Passwords (if you place by accident the password in login prompt, what happens to me quite often, since I have autologon in SSH client) So? Unless you have enabled ssh access from external locations, which you’d be an idiot to do without changing the default port, nothing is going to happen.
7/ Failed log-in logins8/ NAS Host names So? My NAS ip addy is 192.168.1.10 root/C0pp3rFly!
Really go wild with that one.
9/ SSH Client hostnames (quite likely to contain name) Please stop being a drama queen.
Logs are uploaded so people can share them easily with anyone that might be able to help them with their issue. That necessarily means that they need to be public and not encrypted.
I am as sympathetic to your complaint as I would be to that of someone who insists that it is unprofessional to be left with the same hardware after they clicked on “Factory Reset”. Please stop being the reason companies have to write “Do not eat” on silica packets.