@amilopowers said in SELinux missing in Antergos:
Can anyone give me a good reason why Antergos and Arch come without SELinux enabled?
Try to use a distro with SELinux preinstalled and enabled by default. For example, Fedora. SELinux alerts pop up every two or three minutes. When a computer is booted up, when an Internet connection is established, when a file manager is opened, when a document is opened, when a not statically mounted partition is accessed, when an Internet browser is launched, when a site is accessed, thankfully, not when a computer is powered off.
Yes, opening a document may be dangerous. Do not open a document. Yes, visiting an Internet site may be dangerous. Do not visit Internet sites. Yes, an Internet browser may be dangerous. Do not use Internet browsers. Do not use Internet at all. Yes, accessing other partitions on your disks may be dangerous. Do not read anything from your disks. Yes, powering a computer on may be dangerous. Do not power on a computer. Do not use a computer.
There’s no time for a normal use of a computer. All time is spent to close endless SELinux pop up windows.
As far as you proceed the number of SELinux alerts decreases. They are usually completely disapper in a week or two. Even from Fedora. It’s up to a user to decide how rigid SELinux should be.
SELinux doesn’t come with pre-established alerts level. By default, it alerts about all possible threats. It’s up to a user to decide which ones are real and which ones are useless distructing alerts.
SELinux is yet another Red Hat’s monster, similar to pulseaudio and systemd viruses.