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Global user configuration is defined in the policy directory s users file Here you find the user definitions and the roles they have for standard users (user_u) and administrators (admin_u) To add your own users, you use the localusers file Here you will find examples for entering your own SELinux users Both the strict and targeted policies use the general user_u SELinux identity for users To set up a separate SELinux identity for a user, you define that user in the localusers file The rbac file defines the allowed roles one role can transition to For example, can the user role transition to an system administration role The targeted policy has several entries allowing a user to freely transition to an administrator, and vice versa The strict policy has no such definitions Role transitions are further restricted by rules in the constraints file Here the change to other users is controlled, and changing object security contexts (labeling) is restricted
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To create a policy module and load it, you use several policy module tools First the checkmodule command is used to create mod file from a te file Then the semodule_ package tool takes the mod file and any supporting fc file, and generates a module policy
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package file, pp Finally, the semodule tool can take the policy package file and install it as part of your SELinux policy
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Certain services and applications are security aware and will request default security contexts and types from SELinux (see also the upcoming section "Runtime Security Contexts and Types: contexts") The configuration is kept in files located in the policy/config/appconfig-* directory The default_types file holds type defaults; default_contexts holds default security contexts The initrc_context file has the default security context for running /etc/rcd scripts A special root_default_contexts file details how the root user can be accessed The removable_context file holds the security context for removable devices, and media lists media devices, such as cdrom for CD-ROMs Runtime values can also be entered in corresponding files in the policy contexts directory, such as /etc/selinux/targeted/contexts
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Creating an SELinux Policy: make and checkpolicy
If you want to create an entirely new policy, you use the SELinux reference policy source, /etc/selinux/serefpolicy Once you have configured your policy, you can create it with the make policy and checkpolicy commands The make policy command generates a policy conf file for your configuration files, which checkpolicy can then use to generate a policy binary file A policy binary file will be created in the policy subdirectory with a numeric extension for the policy version, such as policy20 You will have to generate a new policyconf file To do this you enter the following command in the policy src directory, which will be /etc/selinux/serefpolicy/src/policy
make policy
Then you can use checkpolicy to create the new policy Instead of compiling the entire source each time you want to make a change, you can just compile a module for the area you changed (In the previous SELinux version, you always had to recompile the entire policy every time you made a change) The modules directory holds the different modules Each module is built from a corresponding te file The checkmodule command is used to create a mod module file from the te file, and then the semanage_module command is used to create the loadable policy package pp module file As noted in the SELinux documentation, if you need to just change the configuration for syslogd, you would first use the following to create a syslogdmod file using syslogdte The -M option specifies support for MLS security levels
checkmodule -M -m syslogdte -o syslogdmod
Then use the semanage_module command to create a syslogdpp file from the syslogd mod file The -f option specifies the file context file
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