Concerned about system security? HPE’s updated and enhanced HPUX Security course can help you secure your systems and mitigate risks. Designed for experienced administrators, this course covers all aspects of HP-UX security. Configure an IPFilter firewall. Monitor suspicious activity with RBAC keystroke logging and HPE Host Intrusion Detection System. Lockdown your system with Bastille. Create secure isolated execution environments for an Apache server and Oracle database with SRP. Encrypt a logical volume with EVFS. You will do all of this and more in this exciting hands-on class!

Audience:

Experienced system and network administrators responsible for securing and monitoring HP-UX Systems

Prerequistes:

• HP-UX System and Network Administration I (H3064S) and HP-UX System and Network Administration II (H3065S) or

• HP-UX System and Network Administration for Experienced UNIX® System Administrators (H5875S) or

• Equivalent experience

Benefits to you

• Learn how to use Role Based Access Control (RBAC), Secure Shell (SSH), Host Intrusion Detection System (HIDS), Software Assistant (SWA), IPFilter, Bastille, and other HPE supported tools to harden and secure HP-UX systems

• Create secure, isolated execution environments for applications with HP-UX security compartments and Secure Resource Partitions

• Learn how to use Tripwire, John the Ripper, nmap, lsof, and other open source tools to further improve HP-UX system security

Course objectives:

At the conclusion of this course you should be able to:

• Identify software vulnerabilities and prevent buffer overflow attacks

• Manage user passwords, enable password aging, and verify user password security

• Manage user security attributes and user accounts

• Install, configure, and manage RBAC

• Configure and use JFS ACLs to secure files and directories

• Protect data with EVFS

• Identify, configure, and disable network services to improve security

• Install and configure an IPFilter system firewall to block and allow service access

• Configure HIDS to monitor security incidents on client systems

• Enable and configure Bastille for standardized security policies

• Managing security patches with SWA

• Create an isolated execution environment with SRP

• Create SQL Server mobile reports

Detailed Course Outline

Introduction

• Why security?

• HP-UX security tools

• HP-UX security certifications

• Course agenda

Securing user accounts: user passwords

• Understanding the /etc/passwd file

• Understanding the /etc/shadow file

• Encrypting passwords

• Enabling shadow passwords

• Enabling long passwords

• Configuring password aging

• Cracking passwords with John the Ripper

• Authenticating users via PAM

• Configuring /etc/pam.conf

Securing user accounts: special cases

• Protecting user accounts: guidelines

• Protecting the root account: guidelines

• Limiting root and operator access via /etc/security

• Limiting root and operator access via sudo

• Limiting root and operator access via the restricted SAM builder

• Limiting root and operator access via the SMH

• Configuring accounts for guest users

• Configuring accounts for single application users

• Configuring accounts for teams and groups

• Preventing dormant accounts

Securing user accounts: Standard Mode Security Extensions (SMSE)

• Configuring SMSE user security

• Understanding Standard Mode Security Enhancements benefits

• Understanding SMSE attributes

• Configuring /etc/security.dsc

• Configuring /etc/default/security

• Configuring /etc/passwd and /etc/shadow

• Configuring /var/adm/userdb/ via userdbset, userdbget, and userdbck

• Enforcing SMSE security policies

Securing user accounts: Role Based Access Control (RBAC)

• RBAC features and benefits

• Installing RBAC

• Configuring & assigning RBAC roles

• Configuring & assigning RBAC authorizations

• Configuring RBAC commands & privileges

• Verifying the RBAC database

• Configuring RBAC logging & auditing

• Running commands with privrun

• Editing files with privedit

• Enabling RBAC keystroke logging

Protecting data via file permissions and JFS Access Control Lists (ACLs)

• Understanding how hackers exploit improper file and directory permissions

• Viewing and changing file permissions

• Searching for files with improper permissions

• Configuring and using the SUID bit

• Configuring and using the SGID bit

• Configuring and using the sticky bit

• Configuring and using JFS ACLs

Protecting data via swverify, md5sum, and Tripwire

• File integrity checking overview

• Verifying executable integrity with swverify

• Verifying file integrity with md5sum

• Verifying file integrity with Tripwire

• Installing Tripwire

• Creating Tripwire keys

• Creating the Tripwire configuration file

• Creating the Tripwire policy file

• Creating the Tripwire database

• Performing a Tripwire integrity check

• Updating the Tripwire database

• Updating the Tripwire policy file

Page 3 Protecting data via Encrypted Volumes and File Systems (EVFS)

• EVFS features

• EVS architecture

• EVS volumes

• EVS volume encryption keys, user keys, and recovery keys

• Step 1: Installing and configuring EVFS software

• Step 2: Creating user keys

• Step 3: Creating recovery keys

• Step 4: Creating an LVM or VxVM volume

• Step 5: Creating EVS device files

• Step 6: Creating and populating the volume’s EMD

• Step 7: Enabling the EVS volume

• Step 8: Creating and mounting a file system

• Step 9: Enabling autostart

• Step 10: Migrating data to the EVS volume

• Step 11: Backing up the EVS configuration

• Managing EVS volume users

• Managing the EVS key database

• Extending an EVS volume

• Reducing an EVS volume

• Removing EVS volumes

• Backing up EVS volumes

• EVS limitations

• EVS and TPM/TCS integration overview

Securing network services: inetd & tcpwrapper

• inetd service overview

• inetd configuration file overview

• Securing inetd

• Securing the inetd internal services

• Securing the RPC services

• Securing the Berkeley services

• Securing FTP

• Securing FTP service classes

• Securing anonymous FTP

• Securing guest FTP

• Securing other ftpaccess security features

• Securing other inetd services

• Securing other non-inetd services

• Securing inetd via TCPwrapper

Securing network services: SSH

• Legacy network service vulnerabilities: DNS

• Legacy network service vulnerabilities: Sniffers

• Legacy network service vulnerabilities: IP spoofing

• Solution: Securing the network infrastructure

• Solution: Using symmetric key encryption

• Solution: Using public key encryption

• Solution: Using public key authentication

• HP-UX encryption & authentication products

• Configuring SSH encryption & server authentication

• Configuring SSH client/user authentication

• Configuring SSH single sign-on

• Managing SSH keys

• Using the UNIX SSH clients

• Using PuTTY SSH clients

Securing network services: IPFilter

• Firewall overview

• Packet filtering firewalls

• Network Address Translation firewalls

• Host versus perimeter firewalls

• Installing IPFilter

• Managing IPFilter rulesets

• Configuring a default deny policy

• Preventing IP and loopback spoofing

• Controlling ICMP service access

• Controlling access to UDP services

• Controlling access to TCP services

• Controlling access via active and passive FTP

• Testing IPFilter rulesets

• Monitoring IPFilter

Hardening HP-UX with Bastille

• Bastille overview

• Installing Bastille

• Generating a Bastille assessment

• Creating a Bastille configuration file

• Applying a Bastille configuration file

• Applying a pre-configured Bastille configuration file

• Applying a pre-configured Bastille configuration via Ignite-UX

• Reviewing the Bastille logs

• Monitoring changes with bastille_drift

• Reverting to the pre-Bastille configuration

• Integrating Bastille and HPE SIM

Monitoring activity via system log files

• Monitoring log files

• Monitoring logins via last, lastb, and who

• Monitoring processes via ps, top, and whodo

• Monitoring file access via ll, fuser, and lsof

• Monitoring network connections via netstat, idlookup, and lsof

• Monitoring inetd connections

• Monitoring system activity via syslogd

• Configuring /etc/syslog.conf

• Hiding connections, processes, and arguments

• Doctoring log files and time stamps

Monitoring activity via SMSE auditing

• Auditing overview

• Trusted system versus SMSE auditing

• Enabling and disabling auditing

• Verifying auditing

• Selecting users to audit

• Selecting events & system calls to audit

• Creating and applying an audit profile

• Viewing audit trails

• Switching audit trails

• Understanding audomon AFS & FSS switches

• Understanding audomon audit trail names

• Configuring audomon parameters

• Configuring audomon custom scripts

Monitoring suspicious activity via HPE’s Host Intrusion Detection System (HIDS)

• HIDS overview

• HIDS architecture

• Installing HPE’s HIDS product

• Configuring HIDS detection templates and properties

• Configuring HIDS surveillance groups

• Configuring HIDS surveillance schedules

• Configuring HIDS response scripts

• Assigning surveillance schedules to clients

• Monitoring HIDS alerts and errors

Managing security patches with Software Assistant (SWA)

• Security patch overview

• SWA overview

• Reading US-CERT advisory bulletins

• Reading HP-UX security bulletins

• Installing swa

• Generating swa reports

• Viewing swa reports

• Retrieving swa recommended patches

• Installing swa patches

• Installing other products recommended by swa

• Applying other manual changes

• Regenerating swa reports

• Purging swa caches

• Viewing swa logs

• Customizing swa defaults

• Integrating SWA and HPE SIM

• Preventing unauthorized swa and swlist access

• Preventing buffer overflow attacks

• Setting the executable_stack kernel parameter

• Setting the chatr +es executable stack option

Isolating applications via security compartments

• Security compartment concepts

• Compartment rule concepts

• INIT compartment concepts

• Installing compartment software

• Enabling compartment functionality

• Creating and modifying compartments

• Viewing compartments

• Adding network interface rules

• Adding file permission rules

• Adding a compartment-specific directory

• Viewing compartments

• Launching applications in compartments

• Configuring compartment users

• Executing commands in compartments

• Removing compartments

• Disabling compartment functionality

• Using discovery compartments to determine an application’s compartment requirements

Isolating Applications via Secure Resource Partitions

• SRP concepts

• SRP example

• SRP subsystems

• SRP templates

• SRP services

• Installing SRP

• Enabling and configuring SRP

• Verifying the SRP configuration

• Creating an SRP interactively

• Creating an SRP non-interactively

• Adding the init, prm, network, ipfilter, login, and ipsec services to an SRP

• Adding the ssh, apache, tomcat, and oracle templates to an SRP

• Adding the custom template to an SRP

• Deploying an application in an SRP

• Updating an SRP

• Viewing the SRP configuration & status

• Starting & stopping an SRP

• Accessing an SRP

• Removing an SRP

Appendix: Improving user and password security with trusted systems

• Trusted system overview

• Configuring password format policies

• Configuring password aging policies

• Configuring user account policies

• Configuring terminal security policies

• Configuring access control policies

• Configuring password aging policies

• Understanding the /tcb directory structure

Appendix: Implementing chroot()

• Limiting file access via chroot()

• Configuring chroot()ed applications

Appendix: Implementing Fine Grained Privileges (FGP)

• Limiting privileges via FGP

• Installing FGP Software

• Installing FGP Software

• Recognized Privileges

• Permitted, Effective, and Retained Privilege Sets

• Configuring FGP Privileges via setfilexsec

• Configuring FGP Privileges via RBAC

• Configuring & Using FGP TRIALMODE

Appendix: Process Resource Manager (PRM) Overview

• Allocating resources without PRM

• Allocating resources with PRM

• PRM advantages

• PRM managers

• PRM groups

• PRM Fair Share Scheduler concepts & configuration

• PRM PSET concepts & configuration

• PRM memory manager concepts & configuration

• Reviewing available resources

• Analyzing application requirements

• Enabling PRM

• Creating and updating the PRM configuration file

• Monitoring resource usage

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Cena netto
7500.00 zł
Czas trwania: 5 dni,40 godzin
Poziom trudności
Język Polski,
Język materiałów Angielski,
Prowadzący Autoryzowany trener,
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