It's called pfsense...
It's called pfsense...
Why would you assume you can only run pfsense on x86? Besides, if you have a successful FreeBSD hack you could make yourself famous by sharing it now. What processor you run has very little impact on security.
If you want a secure router just use pfsense.
While your at it try iTerm2. It's much better than Terminal.
Terminal.app uses Monaco by default. There is a better font called "Source Code Pro" you should try. https://www.google.com/fonts/s...
I'm in the same boat you are! H1B is not an option for small companies but I think our way is better anyway. The idea that you can find the "perfect fit" for your position while not paying a premium is ludicrous. If you want a great company you need to BUILD IT by building your people.
They are out there, you just don't want to pay for them. The are two answers to your problem that would be much better than hiring H1B:
1. Increase the offered pay until you get the qualified people you need. This is the best option when you don't have time for training and development.
2. Pick the best of those your now rejecting and train them. Many of them would be willing to work for below market rates while in training. Of course some of these will not work out but you will find some real gems as well.
After you have done this then H1B may be appropriate for the the really rare cases it was intended for.
I've had the same experience though there are a few other things I observed:
1. Many of their senior IT managers were Walmart lifers and had zero experience in other companies. This was not a good thing.
2. Though they paid well, they were not willing to pay what it would take to bring in fortune 10 talent and experience. They were not competitive with senior positions in organizations of comparable size/complexity.
3. Every incident turned into a massive CYA fest...I've worked in hundreds of companies and never seen it so bad.
A defense procurement program is managed by government employees but the military does not have factories etc. The current method is far from perfect but increasing the size of the government portion of this complex arrangement would not be an improvement.
The "gig" economy is not about replacing in-house workers or saving money. Organizations are doing this to bring in specific skills and domain knowledge they could never hope to hire as a normal employee. I'm brought in as an addition to the team, not a replacement. I also usually provide training to the normal employees as well.
I used to run multiple email domains. Some of them had few issues, others were constantly being blacklisted. It really depends on who you interact with. I found that often users never realized there was an issue as the messages were just silently dropped. In the end I got tired of fighting with it and moved them all to gmail. If your not having issues you are likely just very lucky or the services you interact with are the less zealous ones.
"Set up like" is a horrible model. It leads to over provisioning of access and poor governance.
Nice idea but not enough in the real world. There are lots of thing that don't work with LDAP and there are other things that need manual provisioning.
NetIQ Identity Manager would have been much cheaper. I've done both and it's not even close.
It still is: https://dl.netiq.com/Download?...
I build multi-million user IAM systems on it for a living.
We're here to give you a computer, not a religion. - attributed to Bob Pariseau, at the introduction of the Amiga