My new ThinkPad arrived this week and it is working well!
All systems running systemd come with a powerful tool for reviewing the system journal: journalctl.
When I came back from the holiday break, I found that the openstack-ansible-security role wasn’t passing tests any longer.
OpenStack’s compute service, nova, manages all of the virtual machines within a OpenStack cloud.
The OpenStack Zuul system has gone through some big changes recently, and one of those changes is around how you monitor a running CI job.
Most of the recent Fedora upgrades have been quite smooth.
The 2016 Red Hat Summit is underway in San Francisco this week and I delivered a talk with Robyn Bergeron earlier today.
The Red Hat Summit starts this week in San Francisco, and a few folks asked me about the sessions that they shouldn’t miss.
With the upcoming Red Hat Summit 2016 in San Francisco almost upon us, I decided to update the old SELinux shirts with two new designs:
Although there are a few weeks remaining before Fedora 24 is released, you can test out the Fedora 24 Beta release today!
When you’re ready to commit code in an OpenStack project, your patch will eventually land in a Gerrit queue for review.
When I started Thunderbird today, it opened three windows.
On most IPv6-enabled networks, network addresses are distributed via stateless address autoconfiguration (SLAAC).
UPDATE: The fixed version of mutter is now in the Fedora updates repository.
After getting a bit overzealous with cleaning up bookmarks in Chrome, I discovered that I deleted a helpful Gerrit filter for OpenStack reviews.
I’m a big fan of the pyenv project because it makes installing multiple python versions a simple process.
Although I use GNOME 3 as my desktop environment, I prefer KDE’s kwallet service to gnome-keyring for some functions.
Updating Dell PowerEdge firmware from Linux is quite easy, but it isn’t documented very well.
Thanks to all of the contributors that helped make a new release of supernova possible!
I’ve been a big fan of Thunderbird for years, but it lacks features in some critical areas.
I spent some time working with macvlan interfaces on KVM hypervisors last weekend.
Switching to systemd-networkd for managing your networking interfaces makes things quite a bit simpler over standard networking scripts or NetworkManager.
The blog posts have slowed down a bit lately because I’ve been heads down on a security project at work.
Earlier today, I wrote a post about my first thoughts on the Supermicro 5028D-T4NT server.
I’ve recently moved over to Rackspace’s OpenStack Private Cloud team and the role is full of some great challenges.
If you’re running Fedora 22 and you’ve recently updated to systemd-219-24.
Although Time Warner Cable is now Spectrum and wide-dhcpv6 is quite old, this post is still what I’m using today (in 2019)!
If you use Fedora, you will soon be able to install supernova via a Fedora package!
I’ve decided to start a series of posts called “Chronicles of SELinux” where I hope to educate more users on how to handle SELinux denials with finesse rather than simply disabling it entirely.
I’ve had a great time talking to people about my “Be an inspiration, not an impostor” talk that I delivered in August.
I received some good feedback about my post on systemd-networkd and bonded interfaces on Rackspace’s OnMetal servers, and I decided to write about another use case.
This post originally appeared on the Fedora Magazine blog.
I talked a bit about systemd’s network device name in my earlier post about systemd-networkd and bonding and I received some questions about how systemd rolls through the possible names of network devices to choose the final name.
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I’ve written about systemd-networkd in the past and how easy it can be to set up new network devices and tunnels.
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It seems like there’s a new way to run containers every week.
Fedora Flock 2015 is still going here in Rochester, New York, and I kicked off our second day with a keynote talk about overcoming impostor syndrome.
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There’s less than week until Fedora Flock 2015 in Rochester, New York!
I decided to change some of my infrastructure back to KVM again, and the overall experience has been quite good in Fedora 22.
I’ve recently set up a Fedora 22 firewall/router at home (more on that later) and I noticed that remote ssh logins were extremely slow.
My upgrade to Fedora 22 on the ThinkPad X1 Carbon was fairly uneventful and the hiccups were minor.
I stumbled upon a strange bug at work one day and found I couldn’t connect to our wireless access points any longer.
GNOME 3 generally works well for me but it has some quirks.
Woot suckered me into buying a 4K display at a fairly decent price and now I have a Samsung U28D590D sitting on my desk at home.
My older post about rotating GNOME’s wallpaper with systemd timers doesn’t seem to work in Fedora 22.
I picked up a copy of Robert Love’s book, Linux Kernel Development, earlier this year and I’ve worked my way through it over the past several weeks.
I’ve been getting involved with the Fedora Security Team lately and we’re working as a group to crush security bugs that affect Fedora, CentOS (via EPEL) and Red Hat Enterprise Linux (via EPEL).
After an unfortunate death of my Yubikey NEO and a huge mistake on backups, I’ve come to realize that it’s time for a new GPG key.
I ran some package updates last night and ended up with a new version of Google Chrome from the stable branch.
Applications on my Fedora 22 system kept stalling when I attempted to print.