The Header and Envelope rewrite mini-HOWTO explains how to rewrite your from address differently in the mail header and the mail envelope. This may be necessary, for example, if your ISP requires you to send mail with one address, but you are subscribed to mailing lists with a different address, or want others to see a forwarding address instead of your ISP's address.
Whoson (WHO iS ONline) is a proposed Internet protocol that allows Internet server programs know if a particular (dynamically allocated) IP address is currently allocated to a known (trusted) user and, optionally, the identity of the said user. The protocol could be used by an SMTP Message Transfer System in conjunction with anti-spam-relaying filters to implement a scheme similar to the one described here to allow roaming customers use their "home" SMTP server to submit email while connected from a "foreign" network.
Grinch is a small Perl script which can be used to check whether a given address is an open mail relay host. It can operate as a daemon, and speaks the tcp_map protocol implemented in Postfix when it runs as a daemon. It can also be used in arbitrary shell script environments where the hostname is read from stdin and the error code is written to stdout, which allows it to be used with qmail and other MTAs.
Elmtree Express Server is a realistic alternative to the Microsoft Windows server plaftorm. Express Server is a workgroup server solution, providing your business with integrated email, print management, and data storage functionality, all in one easy package. It includes an email server, a central address book via LDAP server, a DHCP server, a central file server, a print server, automated daily backups, GUI administration tools, and more.
CAKE (Key Addressed Crypto Encapsulation) is a bunch of Python and C++ for implementing the CAKE protocol. The CAKE protocol is a protocol in which all messages have source and destination addresses that are public keys. This is in the same way that IP packets have a source and destination address that is an IP address.
popbsmtpd watches syslog for successful POP and IMAP logins, and writes IP address entries to a database to permit SMTP mail relaying for a configurable duration. No changes to any other software are required, and it can process logins where the IP address and the authentication success are recorded on separate log entries (i.e., when using stunnel). It has a user-configurable scheme for recognizing and extracting values from log entries, making it possible to use with many POP and IMAP daemons without requiring any programming changes. These configurations can be tested using sample log data.