We’re adopting a new marketing mantra for Red Hat Enterprise Linux: Listen. Learn. Build. Which probably doesn’t seem all that revolutionary. That’s pretty much the mantra of open source. But compare that to how tech marketing usually happens.
There’s a lot of building–assets and advertisements and the whole nine yards. But the listening and learning parts usually happen afterwards, if at all.
So we’re making a conscious effort to explicitly apply the principles of open source to the way that we market our flagship open source technology. We’re starting with the listening part.
And who exactly are we listening to? You.
And what exactly are we listening to you talk about? Your OS adventures.
And what exactly do we mean by “OS adventures”?–
–Actually, here’s a better idea. Instead of telling you what we’re doing and why, let’s show you…
Continue reading “We’re changing up our marketing approach. And it involves comic books.”
While there is a lot more than just the “Regulatory Technical Standard 25”, abbreviated to RTS 25 from now on, in the EU’s MiFID II regulations, the focus of this blog is all around RTS 25 and achieving compliance with the time synchronisation requirements this entails.
At a high level, the goal of MiFID ii is
Continue reading “MiFID ii, RTS 25 and time synchronisation in Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Red Hat Virtualization”
Questions related to DNS and service discovery regularly come up during deployments of Identity Management (IdM) in Red Hat Enterprise Linux in a trust configuration with Active Directory. This blog article will shed some light of this aspect of the integration.
We will start with a description of the environment. Let us say that the Active Directory environment consist of
Continue reading “Discovery and Affinity”
We’re proud to announce that one of our partners, HPE, posted results to the SPECvirt_sc2013 benchmark that affirms the leadership position for Red Hat Virtualization (RHV) and the HPE ProLiant DL380 Gen10 Server. RHEL with KVM has held several performance records for 2, 4, and 8 socket results over the last few years and as of August 17, 2017, RHV now holds the 2 socket record.
Continue reading “HPE and Red Hat Virtualization: Speed is Good. Speed is right. Speed works.”
Let’s imagine you’ve had many meetings, internal deliberations, workshops, and decided to put your “Continuous Integration/Continuous Development” environment on Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform (OCP). You’ve defined a problem, a strategy, and a solution. It’s now time to decide where in your datacenter to deploy it.
Continue reading “When to Deploy OpenShift Container Platform on Red Hat Virtualization”
Most people don’t consider their average USB memory stick to be a security threat. In fact, in a social engineering experiment conducted in 2016 at the University of Illinois and detailed in this research paper, a group of researchers dropped 297 USB sticks outside in the parking lot, in the hallway, and classrooms. Of the 297 USB sticks dropped,
Continue reading “Built-in protection against USB security attacks with USBGuard”
We’re pleased to announce that Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host 7.4 is now generally available. Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host is a lightweight, container-optimized version of Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host couples the flexible, modular capabilities of Linux containers with the reliability and security of Red Hat Enterprise Linux in a reduced footprint, to decrease the attack surface and provide only the packages needed to light up hardware and run containers. Here’s a look at some of the major changes in 7.4.
Continue reading “What’s New in Red Hat Enterprise Linux Atomic Host 7.4?”
In Part 1, we created a working BIND container with local data storage. We can make changes on the local system that will get picked up in the running container. In this part, we’ll explore how we can manage the service from the host with
Continue reading “Containing System Services in Red Hat Enterprise Linux – Part 2”
As a follow-up to my introduction of simple signing, I’m excited to announce that Red Hat is now serving signatures for Red Hat Container Catalog Images!
In May, Red Hat announced the Container Health Index, providing an aggregate safety rating for container images in our public registry. As part of our commitment to delivering trusted content, we are now serving signed images. This means that customers can now configure a Red Hat Enterprise Linux host to cryptographically verify that images have come from Red Hat when they are pulled onto the system. This is a significant step in advancing the security of container hosts, providing assurance of provenance and integrity and enabling non-repudiation. Non-repudiation simply means that the signer cannot deny their signature—a key security principle for digital transactions.
Continue reading “Signed Images from the Red Hat Container Catalog”
At the 2017 Red Hat Summit, several people asked me “We normally use full VMs to separate network services like DNS and DHCP, can we use containers instead?”. The answer is
Continue reading “Containing System Services in Red Hat Enterprise Linux – Part 1”