AFAIK sftp expect different format of key. The keys of OpenSSH should look like:
-----BEGIN RSA PRIVATE KEY-----
The ultimate question is not exactly the OS itself, but how the OS is configured. Both OS's can be setup securely, or they can be setup like Swiss cheese.
While both OS's are arguably as secure as the other, what I would look at is the following:
Segmentation and other security tools: For DAC, Ubuntu uses Apparmor while RHEL uses SELinux. RHEL also comes ...
It's more than likely to work just won't be in the Repository for 7.3. (as in the repo will have a minimum Version requirement)
it can be manually installed though (as your setup system might do) it just might have unknown bugs occur so you should set up a VM and test your application on there OS or convince them to upgrade to 7.6 since it's patches that ...
It's not surprising you are having a performance issue, since you're now asking the system to spend a lot of time counting connections to determine if there are more than an arbitrary number of them, and it has to do this on every new request. (And for some reason it seems you are making lots of short-lived connections. Try to avoid that if you can.)
ext4 doesn't support on-line shrinking, you have to unmount the filesystem before to unmount it but the operating system can remain up.
ext4 and LVM logical volume online resize(increasing the size) instead is supported.
I'm reading that you have a RHEL, so you should have access to Red Hat knowledge base Red Hat.
This solution https://access.redhat.com/...
less and more use Linux terminfo database for sending proper code combinations for your terminal you are using.
The terminfo database is located at /usr/share/terminfo. This has to be available inside the jail.
You don't need the whole database, only the term types that are in active use.
When logging in to the server, you can use set to see the value of ...
I was in a similar situation and found that chcon is only half the truth. The problem is that the changes done with chcon are not permanent and will be overwritten by SELinux eventually.
In my case most files were labelled correctly bacuse my virtualenv lives under /var/www. But shared objects need to be httpd_exec_t, and this does the trick: