Went for a walk in the mountains today… took some pictures
TL;DR : Enable free 2FA using an Ubuntu server, Google authenticator and FreeRadius on service supporting radius authentication.
So, I’ve been messing around with this for a while, and I decided I’d create a post showing how to do it.
Basicly i have a small Ubuntu Server, with Free radius, and Google authenticator module. Using the users defined on the Ubuntu server as allowed-users.
Step1: Start installing the needed tools on the Ubuntu server running this command
This will install the applications and tools you need. There are different ways of setting up free-radius in terms of the user running the service, but since I hate services running as root I used the freerad user account with lower privlegdes.
Step 2: edit the /etc/freeradius/users file, and add the following:
Step3: edit the /etc/freeradius/sites-enabled/default and remove # before PAM
Step4: edit the file /etc/freeradius/clients.conf. Add these lines to the end. Change the ip-adress allowed andradius secret to whatever you need it to be, I recommend using a password generator…
Then Restart the service: sudo service freeradius restart
Step 5: Then edit the /etc/pam.d/radiusd file to define the google authenticator:
Step 6: For each user you need to create a google authenticator token. running the command google_authenticator as each user will guide you trough the process.
A file named .google_authenticator will be created in each users homefolder. We need to move this file in to the freeradius folder under /etc/freeradius/*USERNAME*
Step 6.1: Since we dont use the root user we need to allow the freerad user to access the google authenticator file for the user (the user is named TEST here):
Step 7: Test the setup using radtest:
If the test is successfull you should see this line:
Step 8: Configure the Palo Alto firewall to use the radius server with 2FA for Global Protect VPN:
Go to Device, then Server Profiles, and select Radius. Create new radius profile:
To test the settings, commit and from CLI to the firewall type:
For more troubleshooting if this does not work.
tail -f /var/log/auth.log
tail -f /var/log/freeradius/freeradius.log
Step 9: Go to authentication profile, and add a new
Add this profile to the portal config:
Step 10: Test the config
Commit the config, visit the Globalprotect portal externally. Type in username, and in the passwordfield, type thepassword + the google authenticator code.
Step 12: Testing the authentication in the GlobalProtect client
Download and install the client, if you havent done it yet. Add the portal address, your username and password+googleauthenticator:
Remember to change password at next logon. I use this settings aswell:
LATER: I will do a turitorial on LDAP integration aswell later.
So I’ve been thinking of creating a post of how to block ips when they try to do something bad to your system, for example a exploit related to a wordpress plugin on your dmz-webserver. It’s quite easy and extremely effective. Just setup a profile that will automaticly block the ip when it tries to do bad things.
So first of all, create a TAG. Name it something related to blocked-ips
Create a Dynamic type Address Group for this TAG:
Then create a LogForwarding profile:
The result should be something like this:
You now have a setup that matches the severity Cirtical of the logtype Threat, that adds the sourceip of the traffic-log to the BLOCKED-HOSTS tag.
Now you can use your own incomming rule and add this log-forwarding profile to it. (BE SURE that you have a threat profile active on the rule)
To block these IP’s you need to create a Rule above the inbound rule to block these IPs:
And you are good to go. Get rid of those idiots (for a selected time atleast)
All panoramas were taken by Dji Spark Drone with the 180* panorama function. Stiched together with Microsofts Image Composer Editor (ICE)