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3

Try making him or her a member of the local group: 'Network Configuration Operators'.


2

The dot at the end of the permissions set, makes me think you have a SELinux security context enabled : drwxrwxr-x. 2 proftpd proftpd 4096 10 jul 19:34 midas ^--dot Either disable SELinux or make it permissive within file /etc/selinux/config (both not recommended), or better, set the security context : setsebool -P allow_ftpd_full_access on


1

If you have domain controler, it's simple. Start Active directory, create new Security group and set Members, Members of and Security to reflect privileges you want to allow new group: https://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc733146%28v=ws.11%29.aspx More about AD Security groups: https://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/dn579255%28v=ws.11%29.aspx


1

No, nothing unexpected will happen, since the system uses the SYSTEM principal and you aren't planning to delete that. However, what you are planning to do won't stop an administrator from modifying or removing the object. Administrators always have the SeTakeOwnershipPrivilege privilege, which allows them to set the owner of any object to themselves (or a ...



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