> On Wed, Feb 26, 2014 at 04:24:54PM -0500, Steve Dainard wrote: > > Would it not be possible for root to disable selinux enforcement?
It should also be possible to copy private keys out of ~user/.ssh and login to other machines as "user", assuming no password on the ssh key pair. It's probably best to assume that all your client machines are under the control of knowledgeable, malicious admins, and to put your important information somewhere other than your client machines. The only real way to "take back the night" is to force your users to connect to a service you control using an authentication mechanism you control. (e.g., Kerberos service tickets: accept no substitute. :) ) Prohibiting them from making any changes makes you responsible for every last customization. Delegating frees you up, but requires trust. Probably a good rule of thumb is to be generous doling out permissions when only one person will ever use the machine. Giving someone control over someone else's workspace should require consent of the controlled. One thing that is nagging at me: I read that sssd caches your credentials in a form such that they can be retrieved and provided to your "organizational system".  This seems like a vector for a knowledgeable, malicious admin to break out of the client machine and impersonate someone else to any domain service. Is there a safeguard against this? Bryce  https://access.redhat.com/site/documentation/en-US/Red_Hat_Enterprise_Linux/5/html/Deployment_Guide/SSSD.html This electronic message contains information generated by the USDA solely for the intended recipients. Any unauthorized interception of this message or the use or disclosure of the information it contains may violate the law and subject the violator to civil or criminal penalties. If you believe you have received this message in error, please notify the sender and delete the email immediately. _______________________________________________ Freeipa-users mailing list Freeipaemail@example.com https://www.redhat.com/mailman/listinfo/freeipa-users