A while back it was pointed out that the same 'security' facility was permitting non-root users to arbitrarily change the system time. The same voices took that same "but it's a desktop distribution!" and "you can turn it off by running <byzantine command never heard of by any unix admin>" kinds of positions.
What I really don't get is the dichotomy of also shipping SELinux by default which prohibits many things that Unix has classically allowed and can be quite tricky to deal with, even with all the tools Fedora has added, while at the same time giving regular users non-trivial swaths of root access without authentication.
Fedora used to have share a clear and auditable default security policy with most the rest of unixdom. Today it's a fedora specific undocumented mismash which changes from version to version that you have to use windows registry like tools to interact with.