LDAP libraries The LDAP feature of SQL Anywhere permits database client applications access to a central LDAP server that maintains a directory of all the servers in an enterprise. Once it has registered itself with an LDAP server, SQL Anywhere can relay requests from clients that want to locate other servers within the organization. This feature is supported only if the Linux installation contains one of the supported LDAP versions. Support for all the other components of SQL Anywhere is independent of which, if any, version of LDAP is installed. To find the LDAP version, run ls -al /usr/lib/libldap*.* at a shell prompt. In the following example, the version numbers is .

If you like to install and update Webmin via RPM, create the /etc// file containing : [Webmin]
name=Webmin Distribution Neutral
enabled=1 You should also fetch and install my GPG key with which the packages are signed, with the commands : wget http:///jcameron-
rpm --import jcameron- You will now be able to install with the command : yum install webmin All dependencies should be resolved automatically.

Bastille broke new ground by working to educate users about security, and help them make balanced, informed choices. Many users have found Bastille's secondary goal of educational just as useful as its primary goal of system hardening, leading some organizations to make an interactive Bastille hardening session part of their training regimen for new system administrators. In this spirit, Bastille can allow the user to run through the entire interactive portion without applying the chosen changes. Bastille has become a vital part of the security hardening space. It's the most used hardening tool for Linux and HP-UX and is shipped by the vendor on SuSE, Debian, Gentoo and HP-UX. It is covered in all of the major books on Linux Security and has been the subject of a number of articles. Most recently, the Center for Internet Security's Linux Hardening Guide has recommended the use of Bastille to help harden systems. Bastille was originally conceived of by a group of concerned system administrators at a conference organized by the SANS Institute , an ally of the Bastille Project. Jay Beale wrote the initial program and now leads a number of developers, beta-testers and concept-creators in Bastille's development. For example, employees of Hewlett Packard have extended Bastille to HP-UX and shipped it with the latest versions of that operating system. Employees of IBM have helped port Bastille to SuSE and TurboLinux, while contractors at the Navy's Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center , working under the funding of TSWG, have helped extend Bastille's functionality. Bastille also involves a number of unpaid volunteers, like Peter Watkins who created the firewall, Paul Allen who created the GUI, Mike Rash, who contributed the Port Scan Attack Detector (PSAD) and many others. We'll be updating the Credits file soon! Please check back for updates!