To celebrate the upcoming holiday season, the Red Hat Learning Community is hosting a contest featuring a daily question inspired by open source technology and a related Red Hat Training course in the Red Hat Learning Subscription.
Red Hat now offers Preliminary Exams to validate in-demand, foundational skills and knowledge in some of today’s most important technologies.
We are pleased to announce that on November 7 the Red Hat Training and Certification team launched a new Red Hat Learning Subscription user experience that enhances the learner’s journey through Red Hat technologies.
The Red Hat Learning Community has a new design! This latest update includes new features and platform enhancements that continues to supplement and drive open source skill adoption for learners of all skill levels.
In the previous part of the series, we explored Open Policy Agent and implemented an ACL-based access control for our application. In this entry, I am going to share with you some of the discoveries that I made while evaluating Open Policy Agent in regards to policy design and development.
Recently I was looking for a way to implement access control for microservices. I needed a solution that would allow defining complex authorization rules that could be enforced across many services. After searching the web, I discovered a very promising Open Policy Agent project that seems to be the right tool for the job. In this series of three blog posts, I am going to introduce Open Policy Agent to you and highlight how it can help you.
By Mike Stephens, CEO of Entrepreneurial Spark.
I’m not a software engineer. I don’t know what a container, stack or kernel is, and I find even trying to describe an API a bit like trying to explain the offside rule. And until May 2016, I had never heard of “Open Source”.