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Access Control Presentation

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Access Control Presentation

  1. 1. Access Control Muhammad Wajahat Rajab
  2. 2. • Protecting what needs to be protected with the available technologies! • Access control is the of Information Security! Overview
  3. 3. Some Questions • What is Access? • What is the Access Mechanism? • What is Access Control? • The right • Flow of information between subject and object • Mechanism to protect the assets!
  4. 4. Identification, Authentication, Authorization
  5. 5. Identification
  6. 6. Identification • Method of establishing the subject’s identity – User, Program, Process • Use of username or other public information • Identification component requirements… – Each value should be unique – Follow a standard naming scheme – Non-descriptive of the user’s position or tasks – Must not be shared between users
  7. 7. Authentication
  8. 8. Authentication • Method of proving the identity • How to prove an identity? – Something you know – Something you have – Something you are • Use of passwords, token, or biometrics other private information • What is two factor authentication? – Strong authentication
  9. 9. Something you know • Traditional authentication method • Passwords – Protected string of characters – Most widely used – Types • Cognitive passwords • One time passwords (Dynamic passwords) • Passphrase
  10. 10. Cognitive passwords • Fact or opinion based information • Created through several experience based questions • Easy to remember! – A person will not forget his birthplace, favorite color, dog's name, or the school he graduated from.
  11. 11. One time passwords • Only used once • Used in sensitive cases and places • Examples include – Prepaid cards – Token devices • Token device generates the one-time password for the user to submit to an authentication server
  12. 12. Passphrase • Sequence of characters that is longer than a password -- Thus a phrase – User enters this phrase into an application which transforms the value into a virtual password
  13. 13. Attacks against passwords • Electronic monitoring • Access the password file • Brute force attacks • Dictionary attacks • Social engineering • Shoulder surfing
  14. 14. Something you have • Requires possession of something such as a key, smart card, or some other device • Examples include… – Keys – Documents – Token devices – Memory cards – Smart cards
  15. 15. Token device • Software hardware hybrid object used to verify an identity in an authentication process • Token device, or password generator, is usually a handheld device that has an LCD display and possibly a keypad – Token device is separate from the computer the user is attempting to access
  16. 16. Token Device – Benefits/Limitations • Benefits – Not vulnerable to electronic eavesdropping • Wiretapping • Sniffing – Provide two factor authentication • Limitations – Human error – Battery limitation – Token itself (Environmental factors)
  17. 17. Types of Token Devices • Synchronous Token – A synchronous token device synchronizes with the authentication service by using time or a counter as the core piece of the authentication process. • Asynchronous Token – A token device using an asynchronous token generating method employs a challenge/response scheme to authenticate a user.
  18. 18. Synchronous Token
  19. 19. Asynchronous Token Device
  20. 20. Memory Card • Holds information but cannot process – A memory card can hold a user's authentication information, so that the user only needs to type in a UserID or PIN.
  21. 21. Smart Card • Holds and processes information • After a threshold of failed login attempts, it can render itself unusable • PIN or password unlocks smart card functionality • Smart card could be used for: – Holding biometric data in template – Responding to challenge – Holding private key
  22. 22. Types of Smart Card • Contact – Requires insertion into a smart card reader with a direct connection to a conductive micro-module on the surface of the card (typically gold plated) – Through these physical contact points, transmission of commands, data, and card status takes place • Contactless – Requires only close proximity to a reader – Both the reader and the card have antenna and it is via this contactless link that two communicate
  23. 23. Smart Card attacks • Micro-probing techniques • Eavesdropping techniques • Trojan Horse attacks • Social engineering attacks
  24. 24. Something you are • Special case of something you have • Unique personal attribute is analyzed • Encompasses all biometric techniques – Fingerprints – Retina scan – Iris scan – Hand geometry – Facial scan
  25. 25. Biometric System • A characteristic based system – Includes all the hardware, associated software and interconnecting infrastructure to enable the identification/authentication process • Uses individual's unique physical characteristics in order to identify and authenticate – Each has its own advantages and disadvantages
  26. 26. Fingerprints • Every person's fingerprint is unique • Most affordable and convenient method of verifying a person's identity • The lines that create a fingerprint pattern are called ridges and the spaces between ridges are called valleys.
  27. 27. Retina Scan • Retinal scan technology maps the capillary pattern of the retina – A thin (1/50th inch) nerve on the back of the eye! • Accurate • Many people are hesitant to use the device 
  28. 28. Iris Scan • Scans the iris or the colored portion of the eye • For authentication the subject looks at the video camera from a distance of 3-10 inches • The entire enrollment process is less than 20 seconds, and subsequent identification takes 1-2 seconds. • Offers high accuracy!
  29. 29. Hand Geometry • Measures specific characteristics of a person's hand such as length of fingers and thumb, widths, and depth. • Takes over 90 measurements of the length, width, thickness, and surface area of a person's hand and fingers. • Hand measurements occur with amazing speed, almost within one second. • A charge coupled device (CCD) digital camera is used to record the hand's three dimensional shape.
  30. 30. Keyboard Dynamics • Looks at the way a person types at a keyboard • Also called Typing Rhythms! • Keyboard dynamics measures two distinct variables: – Dwell time: The amount of time one holds a particular key – Flight time: The amount of time one moves between the keys • Keyboard dynamic system can measure one's keyboard input up to 1000 times per second!
  31. 31. Voice Print • A voice reference template is constructed – To construct, an individual must speak a set of phrases several times as the system builds the template. – Voice identification systems incorporate several variables including pitch, dynamics, and waveform.
  32. 32. Facial Scan • Incorporates two significant methods: – Detection – Recognition • Detection involves locating the human face within an image. • Recognition is comparing the captured face to other faces that have been saved and stored in a database.
  33. 33. Facial Scan -- Process
  34. 34. Biometric Performance • Biometric performance is most commonly measured in two ways: – False Rejection Rate (FRR) – Type1 – False Acceptance Rate (FAR) – Type 2 • The FRR is the probability that you are not authenticated to access your account. • The FAR is the chance that someone other than you is granted access to your account.
  35. 35. Crossover Error Rate • Crossover Error Rate (CER) value is when Type 1 and Type 2 errors are equal. – (Type 1 = Type 2 errors) = CER metric value • System ABC has 1 out of 100 Type 1 errors = 1% • System ABC has 1 out of 100 type 2 errors = 1% • System ABC CER = 1 • The lower the CER value, the higher accuracy • System with a CER of 5 has greater accuracy than a system with CER of 6
  36. 36. CER Concept
  37. 37. Authorization
  38. 38. Authorization
  39. 39. Controls
  40. 40. Types of Access Controls • There are three types of Access Controls: – Administrative controls • Define roles, responsibilities, policies, and administrative functions to manage the control environment. – Technical controls • Use hardware and software technology to implement access control. – Physical controls • Ensure safety and security of the physical environment.
  41. 41. Administrative Controls • Ensure that technical and physical controls are understood and properly implemented – Policies and procedures – Security awareness training – Asset classification and control – Employment policies and practices (background checks, job rotations, and separation of duties) – Account administration – Account, log monitoring – Review of audit trails
  42. 42. Technical Controls • Examples of Technical Controls are: – Encryption – Biometrics – Smart cards – Tokens – Access control lists – Violation reports – Audit trails – Network monitoring and intrusion detection
  43. 43. Physical Controls • Examples of Physical Controls are: – HVAC – Fences, locked doors, and restricted areas – Guards and dogs – Motion detectors – Video cameras – Fire detectors – Smoke detectors
  44. 44. Categories of Access Controls • Preventive  Avoid incident • Deterrent  Discourage incident • Detective  Identify incident • Corrective  Remedy circumstance/mitigate damage and restore controls • Recovery  Restore conditions to normal • Compensating  Alternative control • Directive
  45. 45. Categories of Access Controls
  46. 46. Administrative Preventive Controls • Policies and procedures • Effective hiring practices • Pre-employment background checks • Controlled termination processes • Data classification and labeling • Security awareness • Risk assessments and analysis • Creating a security program • Separation of duties
  47. 47. Administrative Detective Controls • Job rotation • Sharing responsibilities • Inspections • Incident response • Use of auditors
  48. 48. Technical Preventive Controls • Passwords • Biometrics • Smart cards • Encryption • Database views • Firewalls • ACLs • Anti-virus
  49. 49. Technical Detective Controls • IDS • Reviewing audit logs • Reviewing violations of clipping levels • Forensics
  50. 50. Physical Preventive Controls • Badges • Guards and dogs • CCTV • Fences, locks, man-traps • Locking computer cases • Removing floppy and CD-ROM drives • Disabling USB port
  51. 51. Physical Detective Controls • Motion detectors • Intrusion detectors • Video cameras • Guard responding to an alarm
  52. 52. Jotting them together…
  53. 53. Centralized Access Control Methodologies
  54. 54. Centralized Access Control Methodologies • (ISC)2 discusses the following methodologies: – RADIUS -- Remote Authentication Dial-In User Service – TACACS -- Terminal Access Controller Access Control Systems – DIAMETER
  55. 55. RADIUS • Provides centralized authentication, authorization and accounting management for network services • Works on a Client/Server model • Functions: – To authenticate users or devices before granting them access to a network – To authorize users or devices for certain network services – To account for usage of services used
  56. 56. RADIUS Process
  57. 57. RADIUS Implementation
  58. 58. TACACS • TACACS has been through three generations: – TACACS, XTACACS and TACACS+ • TACACS uses passwords for authentication – TACACS+ allows users to use dynamic (one-time) passwords – TACACS+ encrypts all the data • TACACS uses UDP – TACACS+ uses TCP
  59. 59. TACACS at Work
  60. 60. Diameter • "New and improved" RADIUS • RADIUS is limited in its methods of authenticating users • Diameter does not encompass such limitations • Can authenticate wireless devices and smart phones • Open for future growth • Users can move between service provider networks and change their points of attachment
  61. 61. Single Sign-On Technologies
  62. 62. Single Sign On (SSO) • A system that enables a user to access multiple computer platforms • User logs in just once • Access granted to permitted resources • Login only required until after the user logs out • Examples include: – Kerberos – SESAME – Security Domains – Thin Clients
  63. 63. Kerberos • A computer network authentication protocol – Allows principals communicating over a non-secure network to prove their identity to one another in a secure manner. • Principals – Any user or service that interacts with a network – Term that is applied to anything within a network that needs to communicate in an authorized manner
  64. 64. Kerberos components • Components of Kerberos – Key Distribution Center (KDC) • Holds all of the principals' secret keys • Principals authenticate to the KDC before networking can take place – Authentication Server (AS) • Authenticates user at initial logon • Generation of initial ticket to allow user to authenticate to local system – Ticket Granting Service (TGS) • Generates of tickets to allow subjects to authenticate to each other
  65. 65. Kerberos Process
  66. 66. SESAME • Secure European System for Applications in a Multi- Vendor Environment • Uses symmetric and asymmetric cryptographic techniques • Uses Privileged Attribute Certificates (PACs) • PACs are generated by the Privileged Attribute Server (PAS) • After a user successfully authenticates to the Authentication Server (AS), the PAS then creates a PAC for the user to present to the resource that is being accessed!
  67. 67. SESAME Process
  68. 68. Security Domains • Based on trust between resources or services on a domain that share a single security policy and single management • The security policy defines the set of objects that each user has the ability to access • A similar mission and single point of management responsibility
  69. 69. Security Domains -- Bull’s Eye View
  70. 70. Thin Clients • Diskless computers are called dumb terminals or thin clients • Client/Server technology forces users to log onto a central server just to be able to use the computer and access network resources. • Server downloads the Operating System, or interactive operating software to the terminal
  71. 71. Access Control Models
  72. 72. Access Control Models • Frameworks that dictate how subjects access objects • Three Main Types – Discretionary Access Control (DAC) – Mandatory Access Control (MAC) – Role Based Access Control (RBAC)
  73. 73. Discretionary Access Control • Allows the owner of the resource to specify which subjects can access which resources • Access control is at the discretion of the owner • DAC defines access control policy – That restricts access to files and other system resources based on identity • DAC can be implemented through Access Control Lists (ACLs)
  74. 74. Access Control Matrix • Access Control Lists (ACLs) – Specifies the list of subjects that are authorized to access a specific object • Capability Lists – Specifies the access rights a certain subject possesses pertaining to specific objects
  75. 75. Access Control Matrix
  76. 76. Mandatory Access Control • Based on security label system • Users given security clearance and data is classified • Used where confidentiality is of utmost importance • MAC is considered a policy based control • Every object and subject is given a sensitivity label – Classification level • Secret, Top secret, Confidential, etc – Category • Information warfare, Treasury, UN, etc
  77. 77. Mandatory Access Control Subject Classification level Category Umair Secret Finance Tayyeb Secret HR Object Classification level Category Finance records Secret Finance Employee records Secret HR
  78. 78. Role Based Access Control • Uses centrally administered set of controls to determine how subjects and objects interact • Decisions based on the functions that a user is allowed to perform within an organization • An advantage of role based access controls is the ease of administration • Capability tables are sometimes seen in conjunction with role-based access controls • Best for high turn over organizations
  79. 79. Access Control Techniques
  80. 80. Access Control Techniques • Rules Based Access Control • Constrained User Interface • Content Dependent Access Control • Context Dependent Access Control
  81. 81. Penetration Testing Muhammad Wajahat Rajab ACE, CISSP (Associate), BS (TE)
  82. 82. Introduction • Process of simulating attacks on Information Systems – At the request of the owner, senior management • Uses set of procedures and tools designed to test security controls of a system • Emulates the same methods attackers use
  83. 83. Steps • Discovery • Enumeration • Vulnerability mapping • Exploitation • Report to management
  84. 84. Step 1 • Discovery – Gathering information about the target – Reconnaissance Types • Passive • Active
  85. 85. Step 2 • Enumeration – Performing port scans and resource identification methods – Gaining specific information on the basis of information gathered during reconnaissance – Includes use of dialers, port scanners, network mapping, sweeping, vulnerability scanners, and so on
  86. 86. Step 3 • Vulnerability Mapping – Identifying vulnerabilities in identified systems and resources – Based on these vulnerabilities attacks are carried out
  87. 87. Step 4 • Exploitation – Attempting to gain unauthorized access by exploiting the vulnerabilities
  88. 88. Step 5 • Report to management – Delivering to management documentation of test findings along with suggested countermeasures
  89. 89. Types • Zero knowledge • Partial knowledge • Full knowledge
  90. 90. Questions
  91. 91. Question 1 • Which of the following refers to a series of characters used to verify a user's identity? A. Token Serial number B. UserID C. Password D. Security ticket
  92. 92. Question • Which of the following refers to a series of characters used to verify a user's identity? A. Token Serial number B. UserID C. Password D. Security ticket
  93. 93. Question 2 • Which type of access control allows owners to specify who can access their files? A. Discretionary B. Relational C. Mandatory D. Administrative
  94. 94. Question • Which type of access control allows owners to specify who can access their files? A. Discretionary B. Relational C. Mandatory D. Administrative
  95. 95. Question 3 • The three primary methods for authentication of a user to a system or network are? A. Passwords, Tokens, and Biometrics B. Authorization, Identification, and Tokens C. Passwords, Encryption, and Identification D. Identification, Encryption, and Authorization
  96. 96. Question • The three primary methods for authentication of a user to a system or network are? A. Passwords, Tokens, and Biometrics B. Authorization, Identification, and Tokens C. Passwords, Encryption, and Identification D. Identification, Encryption, and Authorization
  97. 97. Thank You! 