No, not really. As an example, the comments in this reddit thread can explain such way better than i can with my relatively limited command of the English language.Schultz wrote: ⤴Sun Oct 28, 2018 8:41 pmThat's true, but are we to see this more often since systemd seems to be hooked into just about everything? (I don't mean that in a carte blanche way, so nobody jump all over me about it.)Pjotr wrote:
Security flaws are being discovered, and fixed, on an almost daily basis.
Ie. at 'worst' case (not really), exactly because systemd is currently the most widely deployed init out there,
it means more automated fuzzing & obviously manual bug-testing will take place against it.
In that sense, yes, chances are that you / me / everyone will hear more frequently about this or that.
And as such, eventually, can only mean it will become even more secure.
Furthermore, say in order to 'vulgarize' even further...
the above was discovered by a guy working in the Google Security team:
that's because apparently they use it in their products / internally, hence the reason they extensively check such...
Had it been an obscure or non-mainstream init (and/or dhcp6 client), such could have gone undetected for way longer...