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I had the same problem. There is another security of some sort. Found my solution with this command: getenforce disable SELinux until next reboot: $> sudo setenforce 0 Permanent change is done here: /etc/selinux/config


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Found this project on github, if you need to produce RPMs of the latest haproxy versions. https://github.com/DBezemer/rpm-haproxy Steps Install dev dependencies. sudo yum groupinstall 'Development Tools' Checkout the repo and switch to the branch for the version you want. cd /opt git clone https://github.com/DBezemer/rpm-haproxy.git cd ./rpm-haproxy git ...


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please delete this post


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(Writing this frome my phone, so just trying to remember what I did once upon a time) :-) Okay I am assuming you have already done the samba-tool provision and confirmed that Active Directory have been configured. For reference use the official Wiki as reference: https://wiki.samba.org/index.php/Setting_up_Samba_as_an_Active_Directory_Domain_Controller In ...


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If you don't use a proxy, just remove the proxy= line from your yum.conf. Alternatively, start your proxy server. 3142 is the default port of apt-cacher, which is used for Debian based distributions, but can also be used to cache RPM packages. Your config indicates that it used to run on master0 (or you skipped steps you deemed irrelevant when following a ...


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Routing does not work at the port level, it only looks at the IP address. What you can do is use iptables to mark packets and then use policy based routing to pick a different routing table. Something like: # iptables -A OUTPUT -t udp --dport 5160 -d 10.10.10.1 -t mangle -j MARK --set-mark 1 # echo 201 sip.out >> /etc/iproute2/rt_tables # ip rule add ...


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Okay so after a colleague suggested me that there might be an upper limit for supplementary groups, I doubled checked and found that /workspace is on an nfs drive with the command df -hT, and according to RFC5531, when using AUTH_SYS authentication, the default maximum number of group IDs is 16. I found a guide from NetApp teaching you how to change the ...


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According @Chris Woods answer - i made one line script (nano version 5.9) $ sudo yum install gcc ncurses-devel && mkdir /opt/apps/nano && curl https://www.nano-editor.org/dist/v5/nano-5.9.tar.gz -o /opt/apps/nano/nano-5.9.tar.gz && cd /opt/apps/nano && tar -xvf nano-5.9.tar.gz && cd nano-5.9 && ./configure &...


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The website you configured have no SSL certificate, then it can't deliver a HTTPS connexion and do HTTP over HTTPS, which produce and error. You have to configure your website with SSL certificates by following the documentation


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I downloaded from source and compiled it to run on Rocky Linux 8.


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I need this too, I don't understand how any server manager doesn't need this. I am wondering if it could be built from an EL7 src rpm?


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As far as I know the OpenSHH does support disabling specific key exchange algorithms or ciphers (and those are actually two different things), by prepending the list of algorithms you want disabled with a hyphen/minus -, although more common is setting up explicitly what you do want to allow. See: https://man.openbsd.org/sshd_config#KexAlgorithms If ...


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All those answers were wrong on my fedora server. My solution was: firewall-cmd --remove-port=8081/tcp --permanent firewall-cmd --reload firewall-cmd --list-all Please note that the command firewall-cmd --permanent --remove-port=8081/tcp was throwing an error "firewall-cmd: error: unrecognized arguments: –-remove-port=8081/tcp".


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