Well, first problem I see is that you aren't actually tunneling any networks under group-policy GroupPolicy_SSL_GU attributes (I believe you have to define something here, but it may default to just sending everything, which is equally bad in this case and I wouldn't recommend it). Under this you should define something like this:
split-tunnel-policy tunnelspecified <----This command specifies that you will only tunnel the networks you specify
split-tunnel-network-list value VPN <-----This command specifies that you will only tunnel the networks specified in the ACL VPN
access-list VPN standard permit 192.168.254.0 255.255.255.0
Then, since the code change, we do NAT0 a little different, now you have to define a static NAT to preserve the address when it goes through the tunnel as the order of operations is NAT, then VPN.
Also, on the VPN pool, you have a /24 mask defined, but on the object, you have defined it as a /27 network, I would recommend fixing this by changing one or the other to match so it doesn't cause issues.
OK, didn't pay attention to this before, but is this a lab scenario? I noticed you have private IPs on the outside. Also, the IP you have on the inside is likely overlapping with most private home networks, 192.168.1.0/24 is used a lot, which means you won't be able to pass VPN trafficbecause of the overlap.
OK, how are you passing the public IP over? Are you doing a static NAT or are you only passing port 443 to your ASA?
Do this, connect to the client. Assuming you use Windows, go to the command prompt and type ipconfig as well as route print and paste the output. If you are on something else, look up the respective commands.
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