Enhanced Reverse Pimpage is an enhanced version of the original rpimp by Matt Miller. Reverse Pimpage was designed to allow you to access a computer that is behind a firewall from outside that firewall itself. The way it accomplishes this is by having the client (the computer behind the firewall) send a SYN request to a certain port at certain intervals. The computer that will access the client must run the server program, and when the time interval is up it will connect. Once it's connected, the client telnets to itself and routes data back and forth between the two.
Exscript is a scripting language for automating network connections over protocols such as Telnet or SSH. It is in some ways comparable to Expect, but has some unique features that make it a lot easier to use and understand for non-developers. It supports parallelization, logging, authentication mechanisms, and a lot more.
Terminal Mixer allows sharing the stdin/out/err of a process through a Unix socket, TCP, or raw ethernet (the latter only on Linux). It allows sharing a pseudo-terminal as well, for terminal-aware applications. The users can be allowed only to watch, or even to contribute. You can run your favourite 'vim' or 'bash' and access it remotely, even with multiple users using them.
ansistego provides terminal-level steganography for scripts and other ASCII files (ie, protection against 'cat'). It intersperses a text/script with commented ANSI codes that cause most terminals to clear sensitive lines as soon as they are written. Only a specified front text appears. The front text is embedded in the script using ANSI-cloaked comments, so that the text appears unaltered when the script is viewed with cat, but the script can be run without any decoding stage.