Linked by Eugenia Loli on Sun 11th May 2008 23:48 UTC
Linux Linux has been described as one of the most secure operating systems available, but the National Security Agency (NSA) has taken Linux to the next level with the introduction of Security-Enhanced Linux (SELinux). SELinux takes the existing GNU/Linux operating system and extends it with kernel and user-space modifications to make it bullet-proof. If you're running a 2.6 kernel today, you might be surprised to know that you're using SELinux right now! This article explores the ideas behind SELinux and how it's implemented.
Permalink for comment 313834
To read all comments associated with this story, please click here.
RE: using it in production?
by superman on Mon 12th May 2008 10:28 UTC in reply to "using it in production?"
Member since:

> I think moving forward to virtualization is much more popular.

You can do both.
And you can use SeLinux with virtualisation.
EC2 ( ) permit SeLinux :
$ ssh getenforce

Btw, my personnal system :
$ /usr/sbin/getenforce

A log of RHEL / Fedora have SeLinux in Enforcing mode.

Reply Parent Score: 3