New answers tagged ssl
Run namei -mo /etc/ssl/certs/ca-certificates.crt. Match its output to the following: f: /etc/ssl/certs/ca-certificates.crt drwxr-xr-x root root / drwxr-xr-x root root etc drwxr-xr-x root root ssl drwxr-xr-x root root certs -rw-r--r-- root root ca-certificates.crt You can use chmod and chown to get everything back to the correct settings: sudo ...
In unix, the whole path is checked, so in my opinion, you should check if the folders in the path have permissions, I think, they should have at least rw-, don't panic, w doesn't mean write if talking about folders... Because if you have /a/b/c/certificate.pem and you can't get past "b", you can't get past b :D Hope it helps :)
This is the SSL certificate installed by default on ZyXEL VMG1312 routers, I know because mine has the same certificate. It looks like your computer is attempting to communicate with your router using an encrypted protocol (like SSH or HTTPS) and is warning you that the certificate is invalid. The certificate expired in 2006 so there's no way to trust it. ...
Actually, a better answer is to enter the following at the command prompt. sudo update-ca-certificates -f
Is it dangerous to enable OpenSSL? No, not really. Firstly, bitcoin comes with its own OpenSSL library statically linked, so the version you have installed doesn't matter. Secondly, enabling RPC SSL can be a good way of hardening your server. The point that page is trying to make, I think, is that Enabling SSL doesn't remove the need to choose a good RPC ...
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