How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 21

Users via Command Line 101: Basic User Interaction
I. How to Add a User and Grant Root Privileges on Fedora 21
II. How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 21
Pre-Flight Check
  • These instructions are intended specifically for removing a user on Fedora 21.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora 21 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 21”

How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 20

Users via Command Line 101: Basic User Interaction
I. How to Add a User and Grant Root Privileges on Fedora 20
II. How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 20
Pre-Flight Check
  • These instructions are intended specifically for removing a user on Fedora 20.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Core Managed Fedora 20 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to Remove (Delete) a User on Fedora 20”

How to Remove (Delete) a User on CentOS 7

Users via Command Line 101: Basic User Interaction
I. How to Add a User and Grant Root Privileges on CentOS 7
II. How to Remove (Delete) a User on CentOS 7
Pre-Flight Check
  • These instructions are intended specifically for removing a user on CentOS 7.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Core Managed CentOS 7 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to Remove (Delete) a User on CentOS 7”

Information on CVE-2015-0235 (GHOST) Vulnerability for Red Hat and CentOS

A vulnerability found in the glibc library, specifically a flaw affecting the gethostbyname() and gethostbyname2() function calls, that allows a remote attacker to potentially execute arbitrary code. CentOS 5, CentOS 6, and CentOS 7 are potentially affected, thus we want to highlight the following information.

Liquid Web package repositories have been updated. Many servers (barring those with updates disabled) have received an update that patches this vulnerability, however, a reboot will still be required in those cases.

Continue reading “Information on CVE-2015-0235 (GHOST) Vulnerability for Red Hat and CentOS”

How to List Which Apache 2 Modules are Enabled on Fedora 21

The Apache web server is one of the most popular and powerful web servers in the world due to its ease of administration and flexibility. This flexibility comes Apache’s modular design, and allows for such features as: URL rewriting for SSL encryption natively, and Outlook Anywhere passthrough support in reverse proxy setups. Modularity allows Administrators to modify Apache to meet their needs; adding modules that are needed and removing ones that are not.

Pre-Flight Check
  • These instructions are intended specifically for viewing which Apache modules are enabled on Fedora 21.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora 21 server with Apache 2 installed, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to List Which Apache 2 Modules are Enabled on Fedora 21”

Information on CVE-2014-9322 Vulnerability for Red Hat and CentOS

A vulnerability found in the Linux kernel, specifically a flaw in fault handling associated with the Stack Segment (SS), allows an unprivileged user to potentially gain privileges. CentOS 4, CentOS 5, CentOS 6, and CentOS 7 are potentially affected, thus we want to highlight the following information.
Continue reading “Information on CVE-2014-9322 Vulnerability for Red Hat and CentOS”

How to Install and Configure Git on Fedora 21

Introduction

Git is an open source, distributed version control system (VCS). It’s commonly used for source code management (SCM), with sites like GitHub offering a social coding experience, and popular projects such as Perl, Ruby on Rails, and the Linux kernel using it.

Pre-Flight Check

  • These instructions are intended for installing Git on Fedora 21.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora 21 server, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to Install and Configure Git on Fedora 21”

How to List Which Apache 2 Modules are Enabled on Fedora 20

The Apache web server is one of the most popular and powerful web servers in the world due to its ease of administration and flexibility. This flexibility comes Apache’s modular design, and allows for such features as: URL rewriting for SSL encryption natively, and Outlook Anywhere passthrough support in reverse proxy setups. Modularity allows Administrators to modify Apache to meet their needs; adding modules that are needed and removing ones that are not.

Pre-Flight Check
  • These instructions are intended specifically for viewing which Apache modules are enabled on Fedora 20.
  • I’ll be working from a Liquid Web Self Managed Fedora 20 server with Apache 2 installed, and I’ll be logged in as root.

Continue reading “How to List Which Apache 2 Modules are Enabled on Fedora 20”