- An NAS (Iomega) which supports both NFS and CIFS. Call it N.
- A Fedora 25 desktop running Samba. Call it D.
- A Windows 10 VM (QEMU/KVM) running on D. Call it W.
I want to use N as a backup server for W, however W cannot see shares
on N. It complains about permissions. N runs a pretty old version of
Debian and is not really updateable, nor is it well documented. Perhaps
a Windows expert would find this trivial but I'm no expert in Windows
networking. Note that D has no trouble accessing shares on N via Samba.
However as D is also running a Samba service, which W can access, I
tried a workaround by having D mount a folder from N via NFS and
sharing it to W via Samba.
This is clunky but works *as long as SElinux is in Permissive mode*.
Otherwise it complains of permissions. Note that running smbclient on D
does see the same share (i.e. the NFS-mounted folder) with no issues,
but of course that's running as me.
What SE context should I apply to the NFS mount to allow me to keep
SElinux in Enforcing mode but still allow this passthrough to work?
Yes, use your firewall to drop all
Verstuurd vanaf mijn iPhone
> Op 2 apr. 2017 om 00:25 heeft Ed Greshko <ed.greshko(a)greshko.com> het volgende geschreven:
>> On 04/01/17 21:42, William Oliver wrote:
>> I'm using Fedora 25 on an HP laptop with KDE. I commonly use a VPN
>> service, but it leaks ipv6 addresses. This seems to be a common
>> problem with VPN and ipv6, from what I've read on the internet.
>> So, I've turned off ipv6 for my wireless interface, and that seems to
>> solve the problem. However, I just can't help but think that this will
>> eventually cause a problem somewhere.
>> Is there a better solution for ipv6 leakage with a vpn on Fedora 25
>> other than just turning it off?
> Do you use IPv6 via your ISP or a tunnel under non-VPN situations? How
> many network interfaces do you have?
> I thought that by a leak it is meant that when you're connected to a VPN
> and you'd want all traffic to go via the VPN and your VPN provider
> doesn't concurrently support IPv4 and IPv6 (I don't know one that does)
> there may be cases when you make a DNS request you get the IPv6 address
> of the site and thus your traffic doesn't go via the VPN.
> All the suggestions I've seen are to disable IPv6 while using a VPN.
> This would be easy if you use a script to start the VPN. Or you could
> run a script prior to connecting using NetworkManager. The script would
> echo "1" > /proc/sys/net/ipv6/conf/(interface name)/disable_ipv6 for
> each interface on the system.
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The following command
says to open an 80x24 window in the lower left corner. When using "GNOME on Xorg" the position is set as expected. In Wayland the window comes up in the middle of the screen. (This is for F25.) Does Wayland not allow windows to set their own position? Or is this a gnome-terminal bug?