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SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 11 SP4

Security Guide

Publication Date: May 22, 2020
About This Guide
1 Security and Confidentiality
1.1 Local Security and Network Security
1.2 Some General Security Tips and Tricks
1.3 Using the Central Security Reporting Address
I Authentication
2 Authentication with PAM
2.1 What is PAM?
2.2 Structure of a PAM Configuration File
2.3 The PAM Configuration of sshd
2.4 Configuration of PAM Modules
2.5 Configuring PAM Using pam-config
2.6 Manually Configuring PAM
2.7 For More Information
3 Using NIS
3.1 Configuring NIS Servers
3.2 Configuring NIS Clients
4 LDAP—A Directory Service
4.1 LDAP versus NIS
4.2 Structure of an LDAP Directory Tree
4.3 Configuring an LDAP Server with YaST
4.4 Configuring an LDAP Client with YaST
4.5 Configuring LDAP Users and Groups in YaST
4.6 Browsing the LDAP Directory Tree
4.7 Manually Configuring an LDAP Server
4.8 Manually Administering LDAP Data
4.9 For More Information
5 Active Directory Support
5.1 Integrating Linux and AD Environments
5.2 Background Information for Linux AD Support
5.3 Configuring a Linux Client for Active Directory
5.4 Logging In to an AD Domain
5.5 Changing Passwords
6 Network Authentication with Kerberos
6.1 Kerberos Terminology
6.2 How Kerberos Works
6.3 Users' View of Kerberos
6.4 Installing and Administering Kerberos
6.5 For More Information
7 Using the Fingerprint Reader
7.1 Supported Applications and Actions
7.2 Managing Fingerprints with YaST
II Local Security
8 Configuring Security Settings with YaST
8.1 Security Overview
8.2 Predefined Security Configurations
8.3 Password Settings
8.4 Boot Settings
8.5 Login Settings
8.6 User Addition
8.7 Miscellaneous Settings
9 PolicyKit
9.1 Conceptual Overview
9.2 Modifying and Setting Privileges
10 Access Control Lists in Linux
10.1 Traditional File Permissions
10.2 Advantages of ACLs
10.3 Definitions
10.4 Handling ACLs
10.5 ACL Support in Applications
10.6 For More Information
11 Encrypting Partitions and Files
11.1 Setting Up an Encrypted File System with YaST
11.2 Using Encrypted Home Directories
11.3 Using vi to Encrypt Single ASCII Text Files
12 Certificate Store
12.1 Activating Certificate Store
12.2 Importing Certificates
13 Intrusion Detection with AIDE
13.1 Why Using AIDE?
13.2 Setting Up an AIDE Database
13.3 Local AIDE Checks
13.4 System Independent Checking
13.5 For More Information
III Network Security
14 SSH: Secure Network Operations
14.1 ssh—Secure Shell
14.2 scp—Secure Copy
14.3 sftp—Secure File Transfer
14.4 The SSH Daemon (sshd)
14.5 SSH Authentication Mechanisms
14.6 Port Forwarding
14.7 Configuring An SSH Daemon with YaST
14.8 For More Information
15 Masquerading and Firewalls
15.1 Packet Filtering with iptables
15.2 Masquerading Basics
15.3 Firewalling Basics
15.4 SuSEfirewall2
15.5 For More Information
16 Configuring VPN Server
16.1 Conceptual Overview
16.2 Creating the Simplest VPN Example
16.3 Setting Up Your VPN Server Using Certificate Authority
16.4 Changing Nameservers in VPN
16.5 KDE- and GNOME Applets For Clients
16.6 For More Information
17 Managing X.509 Certification
17.1 The Principles of Digital Certification
17.2 YaST Modules for CA Management
17.3 For More Information
IV Confining Privileges with AppArmor
18 Introducing AppArmor
18.1 Background Information on AppArmor Profiling
19 Getting Started
19.1 Installing AppArmor
19.2 Enabling and Disabling AppArmor
19.3 Choosing the Applications to Profile
19.4 Building and Modifying Profiles
19.5 Configuring AppArmor Event Notification and Reports
19.6 Updating Your Profiles
20 Immunizing Programs
20.1 Introducing the AppArmor Framework
20.2 Determining Programs to Immunize
20.3 Immunizing cron Jobs
20.4 Immunizing Network Applications
21 Profile Components and Syntax
21.1 Breaking a AppArmor Profile into Its Parts
21.2 Profile Types
21.3 #include Statements
21.4 Capability Entries (POSIX.1e)
21.5 Network Access Control
21.6 Paths and Globbing
21.7 File Permission Access Modes
21.8 Execute Modes
21.9 Resource Limit Control
21.10 Auditing Rules
21.11 Setting Capabilities per Profile
22 AppArmor Profile Repositories
22.1 Using the Local Repository
22.2 Using the External Repository
23 Building and Managing Profiles with YaST
23.1 Adding a Profile Using the Wizard
23.2 Manually Adding a Profile
23.3 Editing Profiles
23.4 Deleting a Profile
23.5 Updating Profiles from Log Entries
23.6 Managing AppArmor and Security Event Status
24 Building Profiles from the Command Line
24.1 Checking the AppArmor Module Status
24.2 Building AppArmor Profiles
24.3 Adding or Creating an AppArmor Profile
24.4 Editing an AppArmor Profile
24.5 Deleting an AppArmor Profile
24.6 Two Methods of Profiling
24.7 Important Filenames and Directories
25 Profiling Your Web Applications Using ChangeHat
25.1 Apache ChangeHat
25.2 Configuring Apache for mod_apparmor
26 Confining Users with pam_apparmor
27 Managing Profiled Applications
27.1 Monitoring Your Secured Applications
27.2 Configuring Security Event Notification
27.3 Configuring Reports
27.4 Configuring and Using the AppArmor Desktop Monitor Applet
27.5 Reacting to Security Event Rejections
27.6 Maintaining Your Security Profiles
28 Support
28.1 Updating AppArmor Online
28.2 Using the Man Pages
28.3 For More Information
28.4 Troubleshooting
28.5 Reporting Bugs for AppArmor
29 AppArmor Glossary
V SELinux
30 Configuring SELinux on SUSE Linux Enterprise 11 SP2
30.1 SELinux backgrounds
30.2 The Policy
30.3 Installing SELinux on SUSE Linux Enterprise 11 SP2
30.4 Installing SELinux Packages and modifying GRUB
30.5 Compiling the Policy
30.6 Configuring SELinux
30.7 Managing SELinux
30.8 Troubleshooting SELinux
30.9 Switching to Enforcing Mode
VI The Linux Audit Framework
31 Understanding Linux Audit
31.1 Introducing the Components of Linux Audit
31.2 Configuring the Audit Daemon
31.3 Controlling the Audit System Using auditctl
31.4 Passing Parameters to the Audit System
31.5 Understanding the Audit Logs and Generating Reports
31.6 Querying the Audit Daemon Logs with ausearch
31.7 Analyzing Processes with autrace
31.8 Visualizing Audit Data
31.9 Relaying Audit Event Notifications
32 Setting Up the Linux Audit Framework
32.1 Determining the Components to Audit
32.2 Configuring the Audit Daemon
32.3 Enabling Audit for System Calls
32.4 Setting Up Audit Rules
32.5 Configuring Audit Reports
32.6 Configuring Log Visualization
33 Introducing an Audit Rule Set
33.1 Adding Basic Audit Configuration Parameters
33.2 Adding Watches on Audit Log Files and Configuration Files
33.3 Monitoring File System Objects
33.4 Monitoring Security Configuration Files and Databases
33.5 Monitoring Miscellaneous System Calls
33.6 Filtering System Call Arguments
33.7 Managing Audit Event Records Using Keys
34 Useful Resources
A GNU Licenses
A.1 GNU Free Documentation License
List of Figures
3.1 NIS Server Setup
3.2 Master Server Setup
3.3 Changing the Directory and Synchronizing Files for a NIS Server
3.4 NIS Server Maps Setup
3.5 Setting Request Permissions for a NIS Server
3.6 Setting Domain and Address of a NIS Server
4.1 Structure of an LDAP Directory
4.2 YaST LDAP Server Configuration
4.3 YaST LDAP Server—New Database
4.4 YaST LDAP Server Configuration
4.5 YaST LDAP Server Database Configuration
4.6 YaST: LDAP Client Configuration
4.7 YaST: Advanced Configuration
4.8 YaST: Module Configuration
4.9 YaST: Configuration of an Object Template
4.10 YaST: Additional LDAP Settings
4.11 Browsing the LDAP Directory Tree
4.12 Browsing the Entry Data
5.1 Active Directory Authentication Schema
5.2 Determining Windows Domain Membership
5.3 Providing Administrator Credentials
6.1 Kerberos Network Topology
6.2 YaST: Basic Configuration of a Kerberos Client
6.3 YaST: Advanced Configuration of a Kerberos Client
8.1 YaST Security Center and Hardening - Security Overview
9.1 The Authorizations Main Window (GNOME)
10.1 Minimum ACL: ACL Entries Compared to Permission Bits
10.2 Extended ACL: ACL Entries Compared to Permission Bits
15.1 iptables: A Packet's Possible Paths
16.1 Routed VPN
16.2 Bridged VPN - Scenario 1
16.3 Bridged VPN - Scenario 2
16.4 Bridged VPN - Scenario 3
17.1 YaST CA Module—Basic Data for a Root CA
17.2 YaST CA Module—Using a CA
17.3 Certificates of a CA
17.4 YaST CA Module—Extended Settings
23.1 YaST Controls for AppArmor
23.2 Learning Mode Exception: Controlling Access to Specific Resources
23.3 Learning Mode Exception: Defining Execute Permissions for an Entry
30.1 Selecting all SELinux Packages in YaST2
30.2 Get an open source policy package from http://software.opensuse.org
31.1 Introducing the Components of Linux Audit
31.2 Flow Graph—Program versus System Call Relationship
31.3 Bar Chart—Common Event Types
List of Examples
2.1 PAM Configuration for sshd (/etc/pam.d/sshd)
2.2 Default Configuration for the auth Section (common-auth)
2.3 Default Configuration for the account Section (common-account)
2.4 Default Configuration for the password Section (common-password)
2.5 Default Configuration for the session Section (common-session)
2.6 pam_env.conf
4.1 Excerpt from schema.core
4.2 An LDIF File
4.3 ldapadd with example.ldif
4.4 LDIF Data for Tux
4.5 Modified LDIF File tux.ldif
9.1 An example /etc/PolicyKit/PolicyKit.conf file
16.1 VPN Server Configuration File
16.2 VPN Client Configuration File
19.1 Output of aa-unconfined
24.1 Learning Mode Exception: Controlling Access to Specific Resources
24.2 Learning Mode Exception: Defining Execute Permissions for an Entry
25.1 Example phpsysinfo Hat
30.1 Showing security context settings using ls -Z
30.2 After labeling the file system you can verify that SELinux is functional using sestatus -v
30.3 Use semanage boolean -l to get a list of Booleans and verify policy access
30.4 Use semanage fcontext -l to get file context information
30.5 The default context for directories in the root directory
30.6 Showing SELinux settings for processes
30.7 Showing Displaying default file contexts with semanage fcontext -l
30.8 The first 20 lines from the apache.fc file
30.9 Example lines from /etc/audit/audit.log
30.10 Analyzing audit messages using audit2allow
30.11 Using audit2allow to see which lines have denied access
30.12 Use audit2allow to create a policy module that will allow the action that was previously denied
30.13 The messages that you'll see, just before the system stops, look as follows:
31.1 Example output of auditctl -s
31.2 Example Audit Rules—Audit System Parameters
31.3 Example Audit Rules—File System Auditing
31.4 Example Audit Rules—System Call Auditing
31.5 Deleting Audit Rules and Events
31.6 Listing Rules with auditctl -l
31.7 A Simple Audit Event—Viewing the Audit Log
31.8 An Advanced Audit Event—Login via SSH
31.9 Example /etc/audisp/audispd.conf
31.10 Example /etc/audisp/plugins.d/syslog.conf

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