My old main Desktop PC from 2014.
This setup configuration doesn't have a backup plan. We strongly recommend to add a backup solution for your data so that you can restore it in the case of an emergency.
Backing up allows the recovery of data that has been lost due of a malware attack (eg. ransomware) or a hard disk crash. In such events you might lose family photos, your music collection, documents, or financial data. Backups are fast and simple to perform so it should be done on a regular basis.
Linux users are vulnerable to Phishing.
Ungoogled-Chromium does not have Google Safe Browsing.
In my opinion you should as a precaution at least enter a valid DNS for Phishing, and adopt, if you have not already done so some list in UBO specific for Phishing.
For phishing, I would suggest Netcraft, even in tests now, it's simply THE best extension out there to stop phishing sites. Some filterlists for adblockers that are solely designed for phishing do not hold their weight compared to Netcraft.
My entire data is MORE than 100 GB. And I'm not joking. And I don't have any external HDD, and my USB stick is only 64GB.Regardless of OS, it's really essential to have some form of Backup solution. Viruses may be less prevalent than other(s), but this doesn't mean Linux OS' are 100% immune.
Other than the above I like this setup.
I create myself my passwords, they are good (more than 10 characters) and I can remember all of them, so I don't need any password manager.@AnErrupTion:
In Data BackUp, consider also to run manual backups of important data to external devices, and/or in cloud services.
In System Backup, You may add some cloning disk/image disk tool for Linux.
A PassWord Manager would be welcome also.
Please kindly reflect Your changes editing Your config, and announcing them here, thanks for sharing
I'm using Ubuntu's default firewall, and no I haven't tried AppArmor.Good to see another programmer on Linux
Which firewall do you use... CLI based Iptables?
Linux is less targeted. However, one should just be careful about the binaries that one downloads and use reputable repositories only. I'm sure you are aware of that.
Linux usually doesn't call for an antivirus... so maybe a reputable browser plugin with huge a db and that also has a linux antivirus counterpart, to block malicious sites and repos will be a good supplement.
Have you tried AppArmor (if you're looking for something advanced)? Just curious.