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I am a linux newby newb, so not sure if this is the definitive answer, however looking at the permissions of /var/www/html showed me that only user root had Read Write Execute permissions. As I was using the browser just as a standard user and not getting access, I assumed that 'Other' needed some permissions, so I did this: sudo chmod 755 html -R And ...


3

Needing only one command is a hard thing to achieve with unix philosophy in mind. On the other hand: you can rule major parts of your world using one-liners. First fix the configuration files in sites-available with the script from the question, then use the following code to create new symlinks in sites-enabled. cd /etc/apache2/sites-enabled find . ...


1

You have a conflicting version of httpd-tools, apparently from a source other than the official CentOS repositories. Remove it first: # rpm -e httpd-tools If it gives you any static about it, add --force and/or --nodeps until it obeys. When you then install httpd, it should also install a fresh copy of httpd-tools.


1

from the php 5.3 configure file: if test "$PHP_MYSQL" = "mysqlnd"; then PHP_MYSQLND_ENABLED=yes elif test "$PHP_MYSQL" != "no"; then MYSQL_DIR= MYSQL_INC_DIR= for i in $PHP_MYSQL /usr/local /usr; do if test -r $i/include/mysql/mysql.h; then MYSQL_DIR=$i MYSQL_INC_DIR=$i/include/mysql break ...


1

Could the malware have happened due to the outdated Apache/2.2.22 software? Possibly. There are a number of vulnerabilities against version 2.2.22 which are listed here: http://www.cvedetails.com/vulnerability-list/vendor_id-45/product_id-66/version_id-142323/Apache-Http-Server-2.2.22.html As well as here on Apache's website: ...



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