Map r hadoop-security-mar2014 (2)

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Information about Map r hadoop-security-mar2014 (2)

Published on March 12, 2014

Author: MapRTechnologies


© 2014 MapR Technologies 1© 2014 MapR Technologies

© 2014 MapR Technologies 2 Agenda • What’s MapR • Why Secure Hadoop • Securing MapR Hadoop • Security beyond the core

© 2014 MapR Technologies 3 MapR Data Platform Management MapR Data Platform MAPR-DBMAPR-FS APACHE HADOOP AND OSS ECOSYSTEM Hue ...SharkImpalaDrill Hive/ Stinger/ Tez Sqoop Storm SentrySparkSolrCascadingMahoutFlume Oozie HBaseMapReduceYARNPigWhirrZookeeper MapR Data Platform TABLESFILES MapR Data Platform MAPR-DBMAPR-FS Patent Pending Enterprise-grade Security OperationalPerformance • High availability • Data protection • Disaster recovery • Standard file access • Standard database access • Pluggable services • Broad developer support • Enterprise security authorization • Wire-level authentication • Data governance • Ability to support predictive analytics, real-time database operations, and support high arrival rate data • Ability to logically divide a cluster to support different use cases, job types, user groups, and administrators • Ability to deliver 2X to 7X performance • Consistent low latency Multi-tenancyInter-operability MapR Distribution for Hadoop

© 2014 MapR Technologies 4 The Cloud Leaders Pick MapR Google chose MapR to provide Hadoop on Google Compute Engine Amazon EMR is the largest Hadoop provider in revenue and # of clusters

© 2014 MapR Technologies 5 Why Secure Hadoop Now? • Historically security wasn’t a high priority – Reflection of the type of data and the type of organizations using Hadoop • Hadoop is now being used by more traditional firms as well as organizations with high security requirements – Highly regulated – Sensitive data sets – People with experience with security in existing enterprise technologies (e.g., databases) are asking for the same in Hadoop • Think for a moment and imagine the value of the data in a Hadoop cluster used as a data lake – Much valuable operational data about your customers, systems, sales, etc.

© 2014 MapR Technologies 6 Typical Hadoop Deployment Weaknesses • Client operating system is trusted to identify user (weak authentication) – If I can compromise client, I can run jobs or access HDFS as anyone – Think about virtual machines with root access • Hadoop servers trust anyone that can reach them on the network – Could I falsify a data node, job tracker, etc.? • Hive Server runs as ‘system’ user – All Hive Server submitted jobs run as that ‘system’ user • Intruders can see and modify all network traffic

© 2014 MapR Technologies 7 Agenda • What’s MapR • Why Secure Hadoop • Securing MapR Hadoop • Security beyond the core

© 2014 MapR Technologies 8 MapR 3.1: Securing MapR Hadoop • Core goals – Authenticate network traffic • Users authenticate • Servers authenticate to each other – Encrypt network traffic – Authorization • Integrate with existing authorization functionality • Enhance MapR Tables authorization with fine grained controls – Low barrier to entry • Low performance overhead • Simple and easy to administer • Support, but do not require Kerberos – Leverage Apache Hadoop functionality

© 2014 MapR Technologies 9 MapR Native Security • Hadoop security without Kerberos – But borrows heavily from Kerberos design • Kerberos integration if desired

© 2014 MapR Technologies 10 Architecture • Shared secrets like Kerberos – Managed at cluster level – Two shared keys: cldb key and server key • Identity represented using a ticket which is issued by MapR CLDB servers (Container Location DataBase)

© 2014 MapR Technologies 11 Tickets • A ticket represents a valid authenticated identity • Contains – An expiration time, renewal lifetime, and creation time – A randomly generated secret key – Information about the identity – userid, group ids • Signed and encrypted when issued by CLDB – CLDB key used for ‘permanent’ server tickets – Server key used for ephemeral tickets issued for users • A client authenticates to trusted servers using the ticket

© 2014 MapR Technologies 12 User Experience • User invokes maprlogin – maprlogin connects to CLDB (over https) • Provide userid & password (or Kerberos ticket) for validation by CLDB – Ticket is returned, saved in file in /tmp file and accessible only by owning user – file name is /tmp/maprticket_<uid> • MapR PAM module – Optional MapR provided PAM module creates MapR tickets automatically during Unix login • All processes automatically pick up ticket (nothing to do) – Java and C/C++ clients implicitly look for valid ticket and use it – Clients optionally use existing Kerberos identity to get MapR ticket

© 2014 MapR Technologies 13 Maprlogin • Primary user visible security tool • Actions are – password - authenticate to a MapR cluster using a valid password – kerberos - authenticate to a MapR cluster using Kerberos – print - print information on your existing credentials – authtest - test authentication as a generic client – end / logout - logout of cluster – renew - renew existing ticket • User information is obtained using PAM and Linux pwent APIs – Fully pluggable – MapR can authenticate using any registry that is PAM enabled and gets user information via Unix APIs which are NSSwitch controlled • Basically, if it works with Linux authentication, it should work with MapR

© 2014 MapR Technologies 14 CLI Example $ hadoop fs -ls / Bad connection to FS. command aborted. exception: failure to login: Unable to obtain MapR credentials $ maprlogin password [Password for user 'fred' at cluster '': ] MapR credentials of user 'fred' for cluster '' are written to ‘/tmp/maprticket_1001' $ hadoop fs -ls / Found 3 items -rwxr-xr-x 3 mapr mapr 0 2013-12-10 13:25 /hbase drwxr-xr-x - mapr mapr 1 2013-12-10 13:25 /user drwxr-xr-x - mapr mapr 1 2013-12-10 13:25 /var

© 2014 MapR Technologies 15 Maprlogin – Under the Covers maprlogin MapR CLDB 1. username/passwd sent on https LDAP/ Kerberos /NIS 2. uses PAM to authenticate 3. ticket + user key returned FileServer/ CLDB 4. ticket + key saved in file in /tmp hadoop fs –ls / 5. cmd picks up ticket + key from file 6. client sends RPC encrypted with user-key + ticket 7. server decrypts ticket to authenticate user and checks permissions on ACL

© 2014 MapR Technologies 16 Client First Contact • Client sends the ticket and data encrypted using secret key • Receiving server – Extracts and decrypts ticket to obtain secret key – Checks expiration – Uses the secret key to decrypt the data • This proves that the client possesses the key that corresponds to the ticket – Extracts identity information from ticket and uses that for authorization – Returns encrypted response to client • MapR user identity is independent of host or operating system identity

© 2014 MapR Technologies 17 Server First Contact • When a trusted server starts it uses a local server ticket to authenticate to the CLDB – CLDB verifies the ticket’s authenticity using secret key – CLDB returns the server key that is used to create and validate user tickets – The server is now a trusted member of the cluster

© 2014 MapR Technologies 18 Component Security • Security between MapR unique components (CLDB, file server, etc.) is handled via changes to the MapR RPC layer • Apache components support pluggable security mechanisms – typically SASL – We are providing a new mechanism called ‘maprsasl’ – maprsasl secures communication following the same techniques as the MapR RPC layer • Existing authorization code simply leverages the securely authenticated identity – File access – Job submission – Queue ACLs – And so on …

© 2014 MapR Technologies 19 Example: Job Tracker Integration JT can create user tickets. TT copies ticket to private job directory on local disk. taskcontroller copies it to user private local disk dir and tasks set MAPR_TICKET_LOCATION to that place. JobClient JobTracker TaskTracker submit job (maprsasl) schedule job (maprsasl) File system 1. JC copies job conf securely to FS 4. TT launches job using ticket identity 3. TT fetches ticket 2. JT creates user ticket

© 2014 MapR Technologies 20 Out of the Box Defaults • User experience – Users authenticate using maprlogin and passwords – User ‘mapr’ is admin as always • User must authenticate however, OS identity irrelevant – Operating system identity (on or off cluster) no longer relevant to MapR security • Obviously root user and ‘mapr’ user can read/write /opt/mapr • We’ve also tightened permissions for many directories under /opt/mapr – Web UIs require authentication – MapR CLIs require authentication • hadoop fs/mfs/jar/job/etc • maprcli – Any user can submit jobs, but can only admin their own jobs

© 2014 MapR Technologies 21 Out of the Box Defaults • Cluster operations – All MapR servers authenticate to each other • Most communication paths encrypted – All nodes share common maprserverticket • Nodes can only join cluster if they have maprserverticket – Self-signed wildcard certificates created for HTTPS traffic • ssl_keystore contains certificate and private key, ssl_truststore contains certificate – We set JVM system property: • Used by Web UIs, MCS, and maprlogin to CLDB • Uses hostname command to get DNS domain for cluster and put that into certificate

© 2014 MapR Technologies 22 Cryptography • Encrypted using current NIST standards – AES-256 in GCM mode for encryption and signing • • NIST standard - – Leverage Intel hardware encryption where available, software otherwise • Use the open source crypto++ library for our C++ cryptography – • Random number generation – Use secure random number generation as documented here ml#_details

© 2014 MapR Technologies 23 Let’s Build a Secure Cluster! Node 1 apt-get install mapr…. –C … -Z … -secure –genkeys – Generates all needed keys for MapR-RPC as well as for HTTPS Node N apt-get install mapr…. scp rootORmapr@node1:/opt/mapr/conf/{cldb.key,maprserverticket,ssl_ke ystore,ssl_truststore} /opt/mapr/conf –C … -Z … -secure Clients apt-get install mapr… scp anyuser@nodeN:/opt/mapr/conf/ssl_truststore /opt/mapr/conf … -secure

© 2014 MapR Technologies 24 Kerberos • Not required but can use • Kerberos SSO – Explicitly using ‘maprlogin kerberos’ – Implicitly • If no MapR ticket available, client automatically detects and uses Kerberos ticket and uses it to obtain MapR ticket • Kerberos SSO requires only – Kerberos client on CLDB and client machines – Kerberos identity only for CLDB – typically 3-5 CLDBs • No need to manage identities for every node

© 2014 MapR Technologies 25 Agenda • What’s MapR • Why Secure Hadoop • Securing MapR Hadoop • Security beyond the core

© 2014 MapR Technologies 26 Hadoop Map Reduce Clients • Many components simply generate Map Reduce jobs. As such they implicitly leverage the security we’ve defined for Map Reduce previously. They are: – Hive (except Hive Server) – Pig – Mahout – Sqoop

© 2014 MapR Technologies 27 Ecosystem Security • All ecosystem components run securely as well in a secure MapR cluster – Some by default – Some with minor configuration • Most Web UIs enhanced to use userid & password authentication and HTTPS – Can configure Kerberos SPNEGO, same as from Apache

© 2014 MapR Technologies 28 MapR Ecosystem Security – by Default • By default, out of the box when security enabled – Hive Server 2 supports password authentication • Can configure Kerberos and SSL function, same as from Apache, including secure impersonation – Oozie supports MapR ticket authentication • Can configure Kerberos and SSL function, same as from Apache, including secure impersonation • HBase and Hive MetaServer require Kerberos to be secured • MapR Tables (HBase APIs) use native MapR security, no configuration needed

© 2014 MapR Technologies 29 MapR Tables Authorization • boolean logic constraints on access to M7 tables – Uses user & group information – Very powerful • ( u:bob | g:admins) • ( g:managers & ! g:restricted) • ( g: managers & g:businessunity) | g:executives – Settable at table, column, and column family level for various actions – Queries silently hide data you are not authorized to see

© 2014 MapR Technologies 30 MapR Hadoop Advantage • Vastly simpler – Core secured by default in one step – No requirement for Kerberos in core and associated complexity • Easier integration – Leverage existing Linux authentication (PAM and NSSwitch) • Faster – Leverage Intel AES hardware cryptography

© 2014 MapR Technologies 31 Further Reading • MapR – • MapR Native Security – – into-hadoop – hadoop • Adding Security to Apache Hadoop – design_withCover-1.pdf • The Evolution of Hadoop’s Security Model –

© 2014 MapR Technologies 32 Q&A @mapr maprtech Engage with us! MapR maprtech mapr-technologies

© 2014 MapR Technologies 33© 2014 MapR Technologies Appendix

© 2014 MapR Technologies 34 Encrypted Shuffle (?) • No need to special case encrypting shuffle • MapR-FS is store for Map output – Shuffle inherits the same encryption, authentication, and authorization functionality of the rest of MapR-FS

© 2014 MapR Technologies 35 Persistent Keys and Tickets CLDB/Z K 1 K CLDB/Z K N K Node 1 Node 2 Node N … …

© 2014 MapR Technologies 36 Apache Hadoop Security • Kerberos as core authentication technology – Kerberos to access HDFS, JT, Oozie, etc. – Kerberos for server to server traffic • But Kerberos doesn’t fit perfectly with Hadoop model – Introduce delegation tokens for carrying identity in many scenarios • Kerberos is complicated – Need Kerberos identity for every server in the cluster • Lots to manage! – Every user needs a Kerberos identity to access cluster, Web UIs, etc. – Lots of steps • docs/CDH4/4.3.0/CDH4-Security-Guide/cdh4sg_topic_3.html

© 2014 MapR Technologies 37 Key Design Elements • User authentication and authorization information obtained using standard operating system information – PAM and nsswitch • MapR specific shared secret keys – Easier to manage – No dependencies on complex external security systems – Better performance • MapR servers (running as ‘mapr’) have access to maprserverticket and are therefore privileged processes • MapR-RPC altered to encrypt and authenticate traffic • Maprsasl created for Apache Java code to leverage similar security – Leverages same keys, authentication model, etc. – Reuses the C/C++ code via JNI

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