We present SeAl, a novel data/resource and data-access management infrastructure designed for the purpose of addressing a key problem in P2P data sharing networks, namely the problem of wide-scale selfish peer behavior. Selfish behavior has been manifested and well documented and it is widely accepted that unless this is dealt with, the scalability, efficiency, and the usefulness of P2P sharing networks will be diminished. SeAl essentially consists of a monitoring/accounting subsystem, an auditing/verification subsystem, and incentive mechanisms. The monitoring subsystem facilitates the classification of peers into selfish/altruistic. The auditing/verification layer provides a shield against perjurer/slandering and colluding peers that may try to cheat the monitoring subsystem. The incentives mechanisms effectively utilize these layers so to increase the computational/networking and data resources that are available to the community. Our extensive performance results show that SeAl performs its tasks swiftly, while the overhead introduced by our accounting and auditing mechanisms in terms of response time, network, and storage overheads are very small.