lists at jnielsen.net
Tue Apr 9 10:55:36 MDT 2013
Read the comments in /etc/selinux/config and update it accordingly. Alternatively (or if all else fails), boot with "selinux=0" on your kernel command line.
On Apr 9, 2013, at 10:49 AM, S. Dale Morrey <sdalemorrey at gmail.com> wrote:
> Yep! That seems to have solved it. Thanks I would have never thought of
> selinux. Is there anyway to completely stop/remove it on a permanent
> basis? That single program seems to be all but useless at doing anything
> other than getting in the way of legit apps.
> On Tue, Apr 9, 2013 at 10:37 AM, Doran L. Barton <fozz at hypermoo.com> wrote:
>> On Tuesday, April 09, 2013 10:18:02 AM S. Dale Morrey wrote:
>>> I've checked with netstat and nothing is bound to port 80 or 8080 or
>>> so I really don't know what it's problem is.
>> I have to wonder if this is an SELinux issue. Run '/usr/sbin/setenforce 0'
>> try starting the httpd service again. If it works, then you need to tweak
>> SELinux rules so that it can bind to that port. A quick googling tells us
>> way to do this is as follows:
>> semanage port -a -t http_port_t -p tcp 8081
>> To see the ports allowed for Apache (the http_port_t context):
>> semanage port -l | grep -w http_port_t
>> Hope that helps.
>> Doran L. Barton <fozz at hypermoo.com> - Linux, Perl, Web, good fun, and
>> "This tastiness can not be carried even by both hands."
>> -- Seen on a box of chocolate cake in Japan
>> PLUG: http://plug.org, #utah on irc.freenode.net
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>> Don't fear the penguin.
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