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3

Auditd and a remote syslog server, as a root user could potentially alter any local logs. Some more details can be found here.


1

The public key root login over SSH is likely your best bet. You could furthermore restrict this access to a single host: AllowUsers root@192.0.2.123 Or even use the Match directive to get a unique configuration for a given something (address, user, etc): Match Address 192.0.2.123 PasswordAuthentication no RSAAuthentication yes ...


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Try logging out and logging back in - gpasswd may not take effect until you do so.


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It looks like root was the primary group of myuser (since it was the first group listed with the groups command). So I changed the primary group using sudo usermod -g sudo myuser and then the root group was gone from myuser's groups.


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Old question, but no one really answered you and I have had the same question: Where does this configuration come from? It originates from cloudinit, precisely in cc_ssh.py within /usr/lib/python2.7/dist-packages/cloudinit/config This in turn is directly dependant on the file /etc/cloud/cloud.cfg. The you find a line disable_root: true. You should be ...


0

found ls: cannot access system: Permission denied after sshfs on mint/ubuntu. sudo adduser <username> fuse remove from comment user_allow_other in file /etc/fuse.conf. Change permission of fuse.conf sudo chmod a+r /etc/fuse.conf reboot now and do sshfs <login>@<ip_of_machine>:<path_to_mount> <mountpoint> -o allow_other



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