I ran into this issue today on my command line SVN client.
Every time I ran the SVN command against my repository, it asks for my password. It does remember the username but doesn’t store the password.
There are a couple of settings to check in two different files:
The config file contains a setting which sets the password store you will be using. We need to disable all password stores and use an empty list, which is done by uncommenting (or adding) the next line
The servers file contains settings which allow you to save your passwords in general and to save the passwords in plaintext (please be careful when choosing this option!)
This file is divided in sections which are set with the  brackets. In the [global] group you should uncomment (or add) the following lines:
It’s quite handy to indent XML when you need to read it with the human eye, but on a terminal it’s often not as easily readible.
Fortunatly there’s a command which’ll indent it so you can actually read it;
xmllint –format file.xml This will show you how ugly it could be:
And behold the indented beauty of this little gem:
Okay, so this might be a tad geeky, but I dislike overhead when I’m working on my work laptop.. And since I couldn’t find a streaming music player with a low memory footprint I loved this mplayer solution which can play your internet streams via a bash terminal.
Apt-get install mplayer or mplayer2 and then just execute this command in any terminal
Which will result in the following:
And it will update the stream title through the console so you can still see which artist and song are playing! A thing of beauty, isn’t it!?