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It depends on your OS. Yosemite Use Disk Utility to reset System permissions. Reset Home folder permissions & ACLs using OnyX - Maintenance tab/permissions, tick the box at the top then Execute. For belt & braces, apply [or-reapply if already up to date] 10.10.5 using the 10.10.5 combo update, not the delta from App Store El Capitan Reset ...


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For system installed packages you can run the following command in Terminal.app to find permissions that differ from the default: sudo /usr/libexec/repair_packages --verify --standard-pkgs / If you want to just apply those permissions to your system as a whole, run the following command: sudo /usr/libexec/repair_packages --repair --verify ...


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On this second HDD, Get Info on the drive, and at the bottom, authenticate by clicking the lock button, then click the Ignore ownership on this volume checkbox.


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The answer was provided by fd0 who posted it on SuperUser. The problem turns out to be caused by conflicting ACLs, and was solved by removing them all. (Apparently resetpassword as suggested above did not clear these ACLs. I don't know why.) The terminal command that revealed the conflicting ACLs was: ls -ledO@ "/Volumes/Macintosh HD/Users/jbenni" The ...


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Defaults should be rwxr-xr-x user staff You can reset user defaults from Recovery... Reset Home folder permissions & ACLs This has become more complex since El Capitan because of System Integrity Protection, but is still possible by booting to Recovery Mode... At boot, hold Cmd ⌘ R at the chimes At the recovery screen, open Terminal from the ...


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I had previously gotten the Error 43 on my Mac. So I searched the Internet and found this article: How to Fix Error 43 Mac. To fix, what you need to do is basically two steps Reset the PRAM. From a powered off state, hold ⌘ Cmd ⌥ Option P R until you hear the startup chimes 3 times, then release and allow your system to boot normally. (Optional) ...



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