Main menu Skip to primary content Quick Start Downloads Buy Codecs Forum FAQs About About us Contact us Technical, help and resource documents Trademark rules Raspberry Pi FAQ Register Login Information: you have to mount the partition on the usb-stick as root for the installation. Thanks Thanks for the help in the comments, the suggestions you gave were still valuable and helped narrow down the problem more. I have fixed my issue. http://askubuntu.com/questions/496632/sudo-unable-to-stat-etc-sudoers-no-such-file-or-directory-file-exists
Never knew those are different. –Rinzwind Jun 13 '14 at 19:55 @0xSheepdog The 750 permissions on CentOs /etc/sudoers.d means that users who are not the owner of, nor in This site is not affiliated with Linus Torvalds or The Open Group in any way. You won't need your backup unless something goes wrong. Put selinux into permissive mode and see if works.
EDIT1 Please see below command output: # ls -Z /etc/sudoers -r--r----- root root ? /etc/sudoers I have run chmod 440 on this file but it seems the permission is broken. Etc Sudoers Not A Directory NOTE: By whatever method, if you manage to fix the permissions so that sudo works again, that is just the beginning of the repairs. This is not an approach for anyone that is not confortable playing on the command line, and will require a lot of Google searching to give instructions for various steps in http://stackoverflow.com/questions/33071728/sudo-unable-to-stat-etc-sudoers-no-such-file-or-directory Is there a non-medical name for the curve where index finger and thumb meet?
Is this correct? –Zhao Yi Aug 14 at 13:54 That seems fine. Sudo: /etc/sudoers.d/readme Is World Writable that's a much bigger topic to go into, so I won't try to. I don't want to sound rude ... Beware, even if you fix sudo, there may be other things that are broken.
The college in 'Electoral College' Referring to equations Search for text in a file, then rename the file with that text Writing a recommendation letter for a student I reported for https://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?id=153319 Reload to refresh your session. Unable To Stat /etc/sudoers.d/readme No Such File Or Directory Go into /System/Library/CoreServices and open Directory Utility. Unable To Stat /etc/sudoers: Permission Denied El Capitan Don't erase the boot volume; just reinstall in place.
asked 1 year ago viewed 1363 times active 1 year ago Blog Stack Overflow Gives Back 2016 Developers, Webmasters, and Ninjas: What’s in a Job Title? http://crudlet.org/unable-to/ubuntu-start-stop-daemon-unable-to-stat.html And like I thought, it was not the file. And that file didn't work either. Post has been updated with paste.ubuntu.com link. –D3_JMultiply Jul 11 '14 at 20:43 1 According to sudoers man page The pound sign (’#’) is used to indicate a comment (unless Sudo: Unable To Stat /etc/sudoers: Permission Denied El Capitan
So executing: chmod g+x /etc fixed the issue after logging out and back in. What are these boxes mounted inline on each of the 3 phase wires of a high voltage power line in Miami? Browse other questions tagged arch-linux sudo or ask your own question. have a peek here You can not post a blank message.
Run:setenforce 0And then confirm it's permissive by running:getenforceDo that then run sudo and see if there is a difference. Sudo Unable To Open /etc/sudoers Permission Denied Ubuntu Personal Open source Business Explore Sign up Sign in Pricing Blog Support Search GitHub This repository Watch 76 Star 1,138 Fork 1,937 Homebrew/homebrew-core Code Issues 60 Pull requests 95 Projects UbuntuCommunityAsk!DeveloperDesignDiscourseHardwareInsightsJujuShopMore ›AppsHelpForumLaunchpadMAASCanonical current community chat Ask Ubuntu Ask Ubuntu Meta your communities Sign up or log in to customize your list.
If you aren't relatively confident you know what it is, maybe you should not run the command. If you upgraded from 10.6, you'll need the Apple ID and password you used to buy Lion from the App Store. eg rm /etc/sudo.conf /etc/pam.d/sudo* yum reinstall sudo (This does require a working yum setup so don't do this if your repo's don't work!) share|improve this answer edited Aug 14 at 13:47 Chmod: Changing Permissions Of ‘/etc/sudoers’: Operation Not Permitted There is most probably something broken in the user mount system.
Browse other questions tagged centos permissions sudo chmod or ask your own question. Dec 28, 2015 5:28 AM Helpful (0) Reply options Link to this post Previous Page 2 of 3 Next last Apple Footer This site contains user submitted content, comments and opinions shrug –0xSheepdog Jun 13 '14 at 19:47 Funny :D I have no centos here (at work I do). Check This Out Would society of simultaneous hermaphrodites have gender roles?
getenforce returns Disabled.embobo wrote:N.B."Programs that use the setuid bit do not have effective user ID privileges while being traced" so the test you did as a non-root user isn't meaningful.Similar results I want to become a living god! I have updated my post for the output of ls -Z command. –Zhao Yi Aug 14 at 13:43 OK, doesn't look like you're running SELinux (no labels) so that's Thank you!!!
I tried all the suggestions, none worked for me.I did the backup, reinstall of Yosemite. Upwards to 30 minutes or more. Do (did) powered airplanes exist where pilots are not in a seated position? Later do that, you have sudo and you can become a root user using: sudo -i If it doesn't work, use sudo -s share|improve this answer answered Aug 14 at 13:38
Aug 31, 2015 9:31 AM Helpful (0) Reply options Link to this post by K.P.R., K.P.R. How to go about that depends on your system, whether it is a VM or a physical system... chmod g+r fixed it.I think this was the server that, a while back, I accidentally ran some chmod -R in a subdirectory with the wrong wildcard, so it started following all DomT4 closed this May 25, 2016 BigNoseSec commented May 25, 2016 My mistake!
Kind regards,Aidan iMac, Mac OS X (10.7.2), Hardware Serial: VM025TDGB9S Posted on Jan 24, 2012 12:17 PM Reply I have this question too by Linc Davis,Solvedanswer Linc Davis Level 10 (208,218 Ad Choices So the file exists, the content inside of it is correct, it has the proper permissions. embobo Ars Centurion Registered: Aug 28, 2001Posts: 250 Posted: Mon Mar 26, 2012 11:29 pm no_neckbeard wrote:selinux is disabled (and the system rebooted for good measure)drag wrote:It's probably SELinux.
As you have seen here, it is easy to cause yourself huge headaches (or worse, completely trash a system) by using sudo or other root access methods. First, if you can log in as root somehow, just do that, fix the permissions on the sudoers file, and sudo will work again. Reload to refresh your session.