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Until you asked the question I never even heard of this facility in Unix (file capabilities). I found this link which looks to have the solution as to how to make ld.so trust your shared libraries: JDK-7157699 : can not run java after granting posix capabilities excerpt from that post When one is raising the privileges of an executable, the runtime ...


3

OpenSSH will flat-out refuse to bind to privileged ports unless the user id of the logged in user is 0 (root). The relevant lines of code are: if (!options.allow_tcp_forwarding || no_port_forwarding_flag || (!want_reply && listen_port == 0) || (listen_port != 0 && listen_port < IPPORT_RESERVED && pw->pw_uid != ...


2

The Java executable relies on a feature that is disabled by the kernel when the executable acquires additional permissions or capabilities, as a safety measure. If you want to use this executable as non-root then you'll need to add the location of libjli.so to your loader configuration, located in /etc/ld.so.conf*.


1

If you are using systemd (as of today, only Slackware, Ubuntu and Debian among Linux distributions are using anything else) you can set the user/group in its .service file (see systemd.service(5), systemd.exec(5), and browse through the copious documentation here).



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