If you’re an Android enthusiast, a user who enjoys flashing custom ROMs, or even someone who simply requires root to feel satisfied with their phone’s configuration, then you’ve most certainly heard of the term SELinux. It’s a lot like an application sandbox, in that it prevents apps from doing anything they don’t explicitly ask permission to do, particularly when it comes to changing system features.

By default, SELinux is set to enforcing mode, which automatically denies and logs all attempts made by apps to do things that they haven’t been allowed to do. But certain root apps require… more


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