I can agree that poorly designed software can be problematic to lock down but then you almost always have the option of running it unconfined while letting the rest of the system to benefit from the extra layer of security.
But, to me, disabling SELinux as a solution is basically the same response as setting the file permissions to 777 when stumbling on a file access problem. It will solve the problem and no time is needed to research the it, but there is usually a better and more well confined solution.
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