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Articles taggués ‘iptables’

Iptables Allow MYSQL server incoming request on port 3306

24/03/2017 Comments off

MySQL database is a popular for web applications and acts as the database component of the LAMP, MAMP, and WAMP platforms. Its popularity as a web application is closely tied to the popularity of PHP, which is often combined with MySQL. MySQL is open source database server and by default it listen on TCP port 3306. In this tutorial you will learn how to open TCP port # 3306 using iptables command line tool on Linux operating system.

Task: Open port 3306

In most cases following simple rule opens TCP port 3306:

iptables -A INPUT -i eth0 -p tcp -m tcp --dport 3306 -j ACCEPT

The following iptable rules allows incoming client request (open port 3306) for server IP address 202.54.1.20. Add rules to your iptables shell script:

iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -s 0/0 --sport 1024:65535 -d 202.54.1.20 --dport 3306 -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT
iptables -A OUTPUT -p tcp -s 202.54.1.20 --sport 3306 -d 0/0 --dport 1024:65535 -m state --state ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT

However in real life you do not wish give access to everyone. For example in a web hosting company, you need to gives access to MySQL database server from web server only. Following example allows MySQL database server access (202.54.1.20) from Apache web server (202.54.1.50) only:

iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -s 202.54.1.50 --sport 1024:65535 -d 202.54.1.20 --dport 3306 -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT
iptables -A OUTPUT -p tcp -s 202.54.1.20 --sport 3306 -d 202.54.1.50 --dport 1024:65535 -m state --state ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT

Please note if you follow above setup, then you need tell all your hosting customer to use 202.54.1.50 as MySQL host in PHP/Perl code. A better approach is to create following entry in /etc/hosts file or use fully qualified domain name (create dns entry) mysql.hostingservicecompany.com which points to 202.54.1.50 ip:
202.54.1.50 mysql

In shot MySQL database connection code from PHP hosted on our separate webserver would look like as follows:

// ** MySQL settings ** //
define('DB_NAME', 'YOUR-DATABASE-NAME');     // The name of the database
define('DB_USER', 'YOUR-USER-NAME');     // Your MySQL username
define('DB_PASSWORD', 'YOUR-PASSWORD''); // ...and password
define('DB_HOST', 'mysql');       // mysql i.e. 202.54.1.50
// ** rest of PHP code ** //

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Make the configuration of iptables persistent (Debian)

22/03/2017 Comments off

Objective

To make the configuration of iptables persistent on a Debian-based system

Background

The iptables and ip6tables commands can be used to instruct Linux to perform functions such as firewalling and network address translation, however the configuration that they create is non-persistent so is lost whenever the machine is rebooted. For most practical applications this is not the desired behaviour, so some means is needed to reinstate the configuration at boot time.

For security, the iptables configuration should be applied at an early stage of the bootstrap process: preferably before any network interfaces are brought up, and certainly before any network services are started or routing is enabled. If this is not done then there will be a window of vulnerability during which the machine is remotely accessible but not firewalled.

Scenario

Suppose you have a machine that you wish to protect using a firewall. You have written iptables and ip6tables rulesets, and wish to install them so that they will remain active if the machine is rebooted.

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GeoIP pour iptables

18/03/2017 Comments off

Source: how-to.ovh

Marre des pays exotiques qui essaient de s’introduire sur le serveur et pourrissent vos logs et font bosser fail2ban ?

Une solution pour bloquer les pays avec lesquels vous n’avez pas de relations. Pour Debian mais sûrement adaptable à d’autres distributions.

# Install GeoIP pour iptables

apt-get install dkms xtables-addons-dkms xtables-addons-common xtables-addons-dkms geoip-database libgeoip1 libtext-csv-xs-perl unzip

# On vérifie que c’est ok

dkms status xtables-addons

# on crée le repertoire

mkdir /usr/share/xt_geoip

# on se déplace dedans

cd /usr/share/xt_geoip/

# on télécharge le fichier

wget http://man.sethuper.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/06/geoip-dl-build.tar.gz

# on le décompresse

tar xvf geoip-dl-build.tar.gz

# on l’exécute

./xt_geoip_dl

# si cela donne un message d’erreur, on fait ceci

/usr/bin/perl -MCPAN -e'install Text::CSV_XS'

# on exécute l’autre fichier

./xt_geoip_build -D . *.csv

# on efface les fichiers inutiles

rm -rf geoip-dl-build.tar.gz

# on teste iptables en bloquant la Chine et la Russie

iptables -A INPUT -m geoip --src-cc CN,RU -j DROP

# on vérifie

iptables -L -v

# ce qui donnera cette ligne indiquant que les pays seront bloqués

DROP all -- anywhere anywhere -m geoip --source-country CN,RU

pour interdire le port 22 à ces pays

iptables -A INPUT -p tcp --dport 22 -m geoip --src-cc CN,RU -j DROP

Block entire countries on Ubuntu server with Xtables and GeoIP

18/03/2017 Comments off

Source: jeshurun.ca

Anyone who has administered even a moderately high traffic server will have noticed that certain unwelcome traffic such as port scans and probes tend to come from IP addresses belonging to a certain group of countries. If your application or service does not cater to users in these countries, it might be a safe bet to block these countries off entirely.

This is especially true for email servers. The average email server, based on anecdotal evidence of servers for around 20 domains, rejects about 30% of incoming email every day as spam. Some servers on some days reject up to as much as 97% of incoming email as spam. Most of these originate in a certain subset of countries. That is a lot of wasted CPU cycles being expended on scanning these undesired emails for spam and viruses. Although tools such as amavisd and spamassasin do a good job of keeping the vast majority of spam out of users’ inboxes, when the rare well crafted and targeted phishing email does get through, it wrecks havoc in the enterprise.

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How to save rules of the iptables?

18/03/2017 Comments off
iptables-save

Saving iptables rules for reboot

On a server, iptables rules don’t reload automatically at reboot. You need to reload the rules using ax executable shell scripture a dedicated utility that will load them at the same time as the program itself, i.e. with the kernel.

Depending of the version of Linux you use, you can select different methods:

sudo su
iptables-save > /etc/iptables.rules

In /etc/network/if-pre-up.d/iptables, put:

#!/bin/sh
iptables-restore < /etc/iptables.rules
exit 0

After, in /etc/network/if-post-down.d/iptables, put:

#!/bin/sh
iptables-save -c > /etc/iptables.rules
if [ -f /etc/iptables.rules ];
       then iptables-restore < /etc/iptables.rules
fi
exit 0

After, give permission to the scripts:

sudo chmod +x /etc/network/if-post-down.d/iptables sudo chmod +x /etc/network/if-pre-up.d/iptables

Another scenario is to is to install iptables-persistent:

sudo apt-get install iptables-persistent

After it’s installed, you can save/reload iptables rules anytime:

    sudo /etc/init.d/iptables-persistent save 
    sudo /etc/init.d/iptables-persistent reload

Or if you use Ubuntu server 16.04, things are simpler:

The installation as described above works without a problem, but the two commands for saving and reloading above do not seem to work with a 16.04 server. The following commands work with that version:

    sudo netfilter-persistent save
    sudo netfilter-persistent reload

Easy Ubuntu 16.04 Server Firewall

23/02/2017 Comments off

If you read our previous article Easy Ubuntu Server Firewall, then you may have noted that on Ubuntu 16.04 the described method no longer works. This is due to systemd. In the article below we will walk through creating a persistent IPTables based firewall on Ubuntu 16.04 LTS. First we need to install some required software packages. As seen in the command below, install iptables-persistent. Next we will make netfilter-persistent run at boot. This is the most important step as it will ensure your rules are reloaded at boot time.

# Install IPTables Persistent Package
apt-get install -y iptables-persistent
# Add netfilter-persistent Startup
invoke-rc.d netfilter-persistent save
# Stop netfilter-persistent Service
service netfilter-persistent stop

Once the packages above are installed and the service is stopped, you will have a new directory at /etc/iptables/. This directory holds the IPTables filter rules that will be reloaded at boot time. These files are named rules.v4 and rules.v6 respectively. IPV4 rules are loaded into rules.v4 and IPV6 rules are loaded into rules.v6. For the purpose of this article we will focus on IPV4 rules. Next we will want to copy the rules below into our rules.v4 file. Of course the rules will need to be modified to fit your environment.

# Generated by iptables-save v1.3.3 on Wed Apr 9 10:51:08 2008
# Flush out any rules that are already in there
*filter
:INPUT ACCEPT [146:11332]
:FORWARD ACCEPT [0:0]
:OUTPUT ACCEPT [104:9831]
 
# Allow internal loopback connections
-A INPUT -i lo -j ACCEPT
-A OUTPUT -o lo -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow pinging
-A INPUT -p icmp -m icmp --icmp-type 8 -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow any outbound data, and any inbound data related to a connection that is already in use
-A INPUT -m state --state RELATED,ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT
-A OUTPUT -m state --state NEW,RELATED,ESTABLISHED -j ACCEPT
 
# =========BEGIN SERVER SPECIFIC PORT OPEN RULES=========
# Allow SCP/SSH Access from Green & Blue Subnet
-A INPUT -s 172.16.12.0/255.255.255.0 -p tcp -m tcp --dport 22 -j ACCEPT
-A INPUT -s 10.10.12.0/255.255.255.0 -p tcp -m tcp --dport 22 -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow HTTP Access from Red Subnet/Internet
-A INPUT -p tcp -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED --dport 80 -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow HTTPS Access from Red Subnet/Internet
-A INPUT -p tcp -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED --dport 443 -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow MySQL Access from Red Subnet/Internet
-A INPUT -p tcp -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED --dport 3306 -j ACCEPT
 
# Allow FTP Access from Red Subnet/Internet
-A INPUT -p tcp -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED --dport 21 -j ACCEPT
-A INPUT -p tcp -m state --state NEW,ESTABLISHED --dport 58000:58010 -j ACCEPT
# =========END SERVER SPECIFIC PORT OPEN RULES=========
 
# Drop everything that hasn't been picked up by one of the rules above
-A INPUT -j DROP
-A FORWARD -j DROP
-A OUTPUT -j DROP
 
COMMIT
# Completed on Wed Apr 9 10:51:08 2008

Lastly, in order for our new rules to take affect, we simply need to start the netfilter-persistent service as seen below. That’s it, you now have a fully functional IPTables based firewall.

# Start netfilter-persistent Service
service netfilter-persistent start

# Check if IPTables were applied
iptables -L

A Deep Dive into Iptables and Netfilter Architecture

09/06/2016 Comments off

Introduction

Firewalls are an important tool that can be configured to protect your servers and infrastructure. In the Linux ecosystem, iptables is a widely used firewall tool that interfaces with the kernel’s netfilter packet filtering framework. For users and administrators who don’t understand the architecture of these systems, creating reliable firewall policies can be daunting, not only due to challenging syntax, but also because of number of interrelated parts present in the framework.

In this guide, we will dive into the iptables architecture with the aim of making it more comprehensible for users who need to build their own firewall policies. We will discuss how iptables interacts with netfilter and how the various components fit together to provide a comprehensive filtering and mangling system.

 

What Are IPTables and Netfilter?

The basic firewall software most commonly used in Linux is called iptables. The iptables firewall works by interacting with the packet filtering hooks in the Linux kernel’s networking stack. These kernel hooks are known as the netfilter framework.

Every packet that enters networking system (incoming or outgoing) will trigger these hooks as it progresses through the stack, allowing programs that register with these hooks to interact with the traffic at key points. The kernel modules associated with iptables register at these hooks in order to ensure that the traffic conforms to the conditions laid out by the firewall rules.

 

Netfilter Hooks

There are five netfilter hooks that programs can register with. As packets progress through the stack, they will trigger the kernel modules that have registered with these hooks. The hooks that a packet will trigger depends on whether the packet is incoming or outgoing, the packet’s destination, and whether the packet was dropped or rejected at a previous point.

The following hooks represent various well-defined points in the networking stack:

  • NF_IP_PRE_ROUTING: This hook will be triggered by any incoming traffic very soon after entering the network stack. This hook is processed before any routing decisions have been made regarding where to send the packet.
  • NF_IP_LOCAL_IN: This hook is triggered after an incoming packet has been routed if the packet is destined for the local system.
  • NF_IP_FORWARD: This hook is triggered after an incoming packet has been routed if the packet is to be forwarded to another host.
  • NF_IP_LOCAL_OUT: This hook is triggered by any locally created outbound traffic as soon it hits the network stack.
  • NF_IP_POST_ROUTING: This hook is triggered by any outgoing or forwarded traffic after routing has taken place and just before being put out on the wire.

Kernel modules that wish to register at these hooks must provide a priority number to help determine the order in which they will be called when the hook is triggered. This provides the means for multiple modules (or multiple instances of the same module) to be connected to each of the hooks with deterministic ordering. Each module will be called in turn and will return a decision to the netfilter framework after processing that indicates what should be done with the packet.

 

IPTables Tables and Chains

The iptables firewall uses tables to organize its rules. These tables classify rules according to the type of decisions they are used to make. For instance, if a rule deals with network address translation, it will be put into the nat table. If the rule is used to decide whether to allow the packet to continue to its destination, it would probably be added to the filter table.

Within each iptables table, rules are further organized within separate « chains ». While tables are defined by the general aim of the rules they hold, the built-in chains represent the netfilter hooks which trigger them. Chains basically determine when rules will be evaluated.

As you can see, the names of the built-in chains mirror the names of the netfilter hooks they are associated with:

  • PREROUTING: Triggered by the NF_IP_PRE_ROUTING hook.
  • INPUT: Triggered by the NF_IP_LOCAL_IN hook.
  • FORWARD: Triggered by the NF_IP_FORWARD hook.
  • OUTPUT: Triggered by the NF_IP_LOCAL_OUT hook.
  • POSTROUTING: Triggered by the NF_IP_POST_ROUTING hook.

Chains allow the administrator to control where in a packet’s delivery path a rule will be evaluated. Since each table has multiple chains, a table’s influence can be exerted at multiple points in processing. Because certain types of decisions only make sense at certain points in the network stack, every table will not have a chain registered with each kernel hook.

There are only five netfilter kernel hooks, so chains from multiple tables are registered at each of the hooks. For instance, three tables have PREROUTING chains. When these chains register at the associated NF_IP_PRE_ROUTING hook, they specify a priority that dictates what order each table’s PREROUTING chain is called. Each of the rules inside the highest priority PREROUTING chain is evaluated sequentially before moving onto the next PREROUTING chain. We will take a look at the specific order of each chain in a moment.
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Voyage au centre du noyau: Traffic Control, la QoS

11/05/2016 Comments off

Gérer la QoS.

On peut aujourd’hui largement envisager d’héberger un ou plusieurs services sur son serveur à domicile, et des mouvements comme auto-hebergement.fr l’on bien illustré. Reste le problème de la bande passante en upload, qui bien que largement suffisante pour héberger des serveurs web, email, jabber ou autre, reste à utiliser intelligemment.

Linux fournit cette intelligence, sous forme d’un scheduler de paquets nommé Traffic Control (TC, pour les intimes), et l’objectif de cet article est de présenter cette technologie et sa mise en place dans un cas d’étude d’hébergement Web, DNS et même BitTorrent. Notons au passage que bon nombre de scripts et programmes existent pour simplifier la mise en place de la QoS (Quality of Service). Citons Wondershaper, Shorewall, ADSL-Optimizer par exemple. Cet article n’en parlera pas, car l’objectif est ici de faire mais aussi de comprendre comment ça marche sous le capot, et pour ça, il faut démonter le moteur et mettre les mains dans le cambouis.

1. Traffic Control, la QoS, les bases

Traffic Control travaille sur les paquets sortant du noyau. Il n’a pas, initialement, pour objectif de contrôler le trafic des paquets entrants. Cette portion de code du noyau se situe entre la couche IP et le pilote du matériel qui transmet sur le réseau. On est donc très bas dans les couches. En réalité, c’est Traffic Control qui est constamment en charge de transmettre au driver de la carte réseau le paquet à envoyer.

figure1-tcgeneral

Cela signifie, en fait, que le module TC – le scheduler de paquet – est en permanence activé dans le noyau, même quand vous ne pensez pas l’utiliser. Par défaut, ce scheduler maintient une queue (prononcer kiou, une file d’attente) similaire à FIFO dans laquelle le premier paquet entré est donc le premier sortit.

La base de TC est la Queuing Discipline (qdisc) qui représente la politique de scheduling appliquée à une queue. Il existe différentes qdisc. Comme pour le scheduling processeur, on retrouve les méthodes FIFO, FIFO à plusieurs files, FIFO avec hash et round robin (SFQ). On a également un système Token Bucket Filter (TBF) qui attribue des jetons (tokens) à une qdisc pour en limiter le débit (pas de token = pas de transmission = on attend d’avoir un jeton disponible). Cette dernière politique a ensuite été étendue à un TBF hiérarchique, le HTB (Hierarchical Token Bucket). Les politiques que nous allons étudier ici sont TBF, qui pose les fondamentaux, SFQ et HTB. Nous allons également jeter un coup d’oeil à la politique par défaut, que, tout Monsieur Jourdain que nous sommes, nous utilisons sans le savoir: pfifo_fast.

1.1 Premier contact

Jean-Kevin est pressé, il n’a pas de temps à perdre, et tout de suite maintenant, il doit limiter la bande passante sortante de son serveur web à 200kbits par secondes (25ko/s). Au diable la théorie, on y reviendra plus tard, mettons tout de suite les mains dans le cambouis. La mécanique que nous allons mettre en place est simple. Nous allons utiliser une règle Netfilter pour marquer les paquets qui nous intéressent. Ensuite, nous allons fournir à TC une politique qui s’appliquera sur les paquets contenant la marque définie. C’est parti.

1.2 Netfilter MARK

Netfilter permet d’interagir directement avec la structure représentant un paquet dans le noyau. Cette structure, le sk_buff, possède un champ « __u32 nfmark » que l’on va renseigner et qui sera lu par le filtre de TC pour sélectionner la classe de destination du paquet. La règle iptables suivante va appliquer la marque ’80’ sur les paquets sortant (chaine OUTPUT) ayant pour port source le port 80:

# iptables -t mangle -A OUTPUT -o eth0 -p tcp --sport 80 -j MARK --set-mark 80

On peut vérifier que cette règle est bien appliquée aux paquets sortants en visualisant les statistiques de Netfilter.

# iptables -L OUTPUT -t mangle -v
Chain OUTPUT (policy ACCEPT 74107 packets, 109M bytes)
 pkts bytes target prot opt in  out  source   destination
73896  109M MARK   tcp  --  any eth0 anywhere anywhere    tcp spt:www MARK xset 0x50/0xffffffff

1.3 Deux classes dans un arbre

Le binaire /sbin/tc est compris dans le package iproute (sous Debian). Un simple aptitude suffit à l’installer, s’il ne l’est pas déjà. Nous allons créer un arbre dont la racine appliquera la politique HTB. Cet arbre va contenir deux classes: une pour notre trafic marqué, l’autre pour tout le reste et qui sera donc considérée par défaut.

# tc qdisc add dev eth0 root handle 1: htb default 20
# tc class add dev eth0 parent 1:0 classid 1:10 htb rate 200kbit ceil 200kbit prio 1 mtu 1500
# tc class add dev eth0 parent 1:0 classid 1:20 htb rate 1024kbit ceil 1024kbit prio 2 mtu 1500

Les deux classes filles sont raccrochés à la racine. Ces classes possèdent un débit garantie (rate) et un débit maximal opportuniste (ceil). Si la bande passante n’est pas utilisée, alors une classe pourra monter son débit jusqu’à la valeur de ceil. Sinon c’est la valeur de rate qui s’applique. Cela veut dire que la somme des valeurs de rate doit correspondre à la bande passante disponible. Dans le cas d’un upload ADSL classique chez un fournisseur correct, cela sera d’environ 1024kbits (dans le meilleur des cas, éloignement du DSLAM, etc…).

Nous avons maintenant d’un côté un arbre de contrôle de trafic, et d’un autre côté du marquage de paquets. Il reste donc à relier les deux. Cela est fait avec les règles de filtrage de TC. Ces règles sont très simples. On dit à TC de prendre en charge (handle) les paquets portant la marque 80 et de les envoyer (fw flowid) à la classe correspondante. Un point important toutefois, un filtre doit être rattaché à la racine « root » de l’arbre. Sinon, il n’est pas pris en compte.

# tc filter add dev eth0 parent 1:0 protocol ip prio 1 handle 80 fw flowid 1:10

Faisons maintenant le test avec NetCat, on ouvre un port en écoute qui renvoi des zéro. C’est basique et parfait pour tester notre politique. On lance donc :

# nc -l -p 80 < /dev/zero

Et sur une autre machine, on lance un telnet vers le port 80 de la machine en écoute. L’outil iptraf permet de visualiser la connexion en cours et, surtout, son débit (voir figure 2).

figure2-debitqos

Comme on le voit dans l’encadré rouge, en bas à droite, le débit de la connexion est de 199,20kbps. On s’approche de beaucoup des 200kbps, la précision dépendant quelques paramètres que nous allons étudier. Si l’on teste une connexion du même type sur un autre port, on verra un débit limité à 1024kbps, ce qui correspond au débit de la classe par défaut qui s’applique à tous les paquets non marqués.

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SIP Server IPTABLES Sample firewall Rules !

03/05/2016 Comments off

SIP Server protection

IPtables rules

iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 5060 -m string –string "REGISTER sip:" –algo bm -m recent –set –name VOIP –rsource
iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 5060 -m string –string "REGISTER sip:" –algo bm -m recent –update –seconds 60 –hitcount 12 –rttl –name VOIP –rsource -j DROP
iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 5060 -m string –string "INVITE sip:" –algo bm -m recent –set –name VOIPINV –rsource
iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 5060 -m string –string "INVITE sip:" –algo bm -m recent –update –seconds 60 –hitcount 12 –rttl –name VOIPINV –rsource -j DROP
iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m hashlimit –hashlimit 6/sec –hashlimit-mode srcip,dstport –hashlimit-name tunnel_limit -m udp –dport 5060 -j ACCEPT
iptables -I INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 5060 -j DROP

# RTP – the media stream
# (related to the port range in /etc/asterisk/rtp.conf)
iptables -A INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 10000:20000 -j ACCEPT

# MGCP – if you use media gateway control protocol in your configuration
iptables -A INPUT -p udp -m udp –dport 2727 -j ACCEPT

Sample script

#!/bin/bash
EXIF="eth0"
# Clear any existing firewall stuff before we start
/sbin/iptables –flush
# As the default policies, drop all incoming traffic but allow all
# outgoing traffic. This will allow us to make outgoing connections
# from any port, but will only allow incoming connections on the ports
# specified below.
# Allow connections from my machines
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF -m state –state NEW -s 109.161.251.214 -j ACCEPT
/sbin/iptables –policy INPUT DROP
/sbin/iptables –policy OUTPUT ACCEPT
# Allow all incoming traffic if it is coming from the local loopback device
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -i lo -j ACCEPT
# Accept all incoming traffic associated with an established connection, or a "related" connection
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -i $EXIF -m state –state ESTABLISHED,RELATED -j ACCEPT
# Check new packets are SYN packets for syn-flood protection
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp ! –syn -m state –state NEW -j DROP
# Drop fragmented packets
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -f -j DROP
# Drop malformed XMAS packets
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp –tcp-flags ALL ALL -j DROP
# Drop null packets
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp –tcp-flags ALL NONE -j DROP
# Allow connections to port (4501) – ssh. You can add other ports you need in here
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF –dport 4501 -m state –state NEW -j ACCEPT
# Allow connections to port (4500) – Webmin . You can add other ports you need in here
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF –dport 4500 -m state –state NEW -j ACCEPT
# Allow connections to port (80&443) – www. You can add other ports you need in here
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF –dport 80 -m state –state NEW -j ACCEPT
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF –dport 443 -m state –state NEW -j ACCEPT
# Allow connections from my machines
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF -m state –state NEW -s 80.241.212.93 -j ACCEPT
# Allow SIP connections
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p udp -i $EXIF –dport 5060 -m udp -j ACCEPT
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p tcp -i $EXIF –dport 5060 -m tcp -j ACCEPT
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p udp -i $EXIF –dport 10000:20000 -m udp -j ACCEPT
# Allow icmp input so that people can ping us
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -p icmp –icmp-type 8 -m state –state NEW -j ACCEPT
# Log then drop any packets that are not allowed. You will probably want to turn off the logging
#/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -j LOG
/sbin/iptables -A INPUT -j REJECT

Source: Ahmad Sabry ElGendi

http://sysadminman.net/blog/2008/iptables-for-asterisk-49

http://www.voip-info.org/wiki/view/Asterisk+firewall+rules

Neat tricks with iptables

27/04/2016 Comments off

tricks iptablesNeat tricks with iptables: The past few months have seen me digging deep into the world of TCP/IP and firewalls. It has been a fascinating journey into packet queueing and TCP headers, three-way handshakes and ICMP broadcasts.

The result of this research has been the ongoing creation of a firewall to protect my laptop against open networks, and my Internet server from port scanning and DoS attacks. I’m pretty certain I haven’t even scratched the surface yet, but I have found some settings to protect against the most common attacks. Below I’ll summarize the major pieces of my new firewall, and the logic behind it.

Address spoofing: win with iptables

The easiest way to fool a server is to construct a packet that whose source address is faked, or spoofed. This is surprisingly easy to do. To craft packets, I use a very powerful network analysis tool called Scapy. Scapy will allow you to create packets on the fly, transmit them, and scan your network for any response.

For example, let’s say I’m on my local network (which I am right now, as I write this), connected via wireless as192.168.15.113. I’m going to interact with the router, which is at 192.168.15.1. For the purposes of analysis, I’ve also setup a virtual machine running on 192.168.15.114, so I can see what happens when I spoof the packet.

So, let’s say I spoof an ICMP echo-request packet, sent to .1 (router) from .113 (me) but spoofed as if it had come from .114 (virtual machine). In Scapy this is quite easy to do. I run two scapy session in two terminal windows. In the first I type:

>>> send(IP(src="192.168.15.114", dst="192.168.15.1")/ICMP())
.
Sent 1 packets.

Although my machine is at .113, I’m telling scapy to set the source address for the ICMP echo-request packet to.114, which is the host I want to attack. I’m sending this “ping” to the router, which should now send its response back to .114 instead of me.

In my other terminal window, I run scapy again, this time in promiscuous mode as a packet sniffer. Promiscuous mode means that it will capture all packets seen on the network, not just those destined for my own machine. Here’s what I see:

>>> sniff(filter="icmp")
^C
>>> _.show()
0000 Ether / IP / ICMP 192.168.15.114 > 192.168.15.1 echo-request 0
0001 Ether / IP / ICMP 192.168.15.1 > 192.168.15.114 echo-reply 0

I ran the sniffer, then did the ping, then stopped the sniffer by pressing Control-C. I can see that two ICMP packets were seen during the sniff. By showing the contents of these packets, I can see both the packet that I transmitted, and the response – which came back to .114!

That’s a spoof. How can it be used to attack someone? Read on in the next section, since what we just did forms the basis for a smurf attack.

Some packet spoofs, however, are more obvious. For example, a packet coming from the Internet bound for a private IP address or certain broadcast addresses, such as address beginning with 192.168 or 224. These are never valid, so it’s a good idea to drop such packets immediately upon receipt. Here are the iptables rules to do this:

# Reject packets from RFC1918 class networks (i.e., spoofed)
iptables -A INPUT -s 10.0.0.0/8     -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -s 169.254.0.0/16 -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -s 172.16.0.0/12  -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -s 127.0.0.0/8    -j DROP

iptables -A INPUT -s 224.0.0.0/4      -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -d 224.0.0.0/4      -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -s 240.0.0.0/5      -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -d 240.0.0.0/5      -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -s 0.0.0.0/8        -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -d 0.0.0.0/8        -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -d 239.255.255.0/24 -j DROP
iptables -A INPUT -d 255.255.255.255  -j DROP

Here’s the same thing, now for ipfw users:

# Verify the reverse path to help avoid spoofed packets.  This means any
# packet coming from a particular interface must have an address matching the
# netmask for that interface.
ipfw add 100 deny all from any to any not verrevpath in

# Deny all inbound traffic from RFC1918 address spaces (spoof!)
ipfw add 110 deny all from 192.168.0.0/16 to any in
ipfw add 120 deny all from 172.16.0.0/12 to any in
ipfw add 130 deny all from 10.0.0.0/8 to any in
ipfw add 140 deny all from 127.0.0.0/8 to any in

ipfw add 150 deny all from 224.0.0.0/4 to any in
ipfw add 160 deny all from any to 224.0.0.0/4 in
ipfw add 170 deny all from 240.0.0.0/5 to any in
ipfw add 180 deny all from any to 240.0.0.0/5 in
ipfw add 190 deny all from 0.0.0.0/8 to any in
ipfw add 200 deny all from any to 0.0.0.0/8 in
ipfw add 210 deny all from any to 239.255.255.0/24 in
ipfw add 220 deny all from any to 255.255.255.255 in

Lire la suite…