Exploring the Risks of Self-Enrollment Identities in Visual Studio .NET

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Exploring the Risks of Self-Enrollment Identities
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Considering the demand for self-enrollment into an identity system, the first consideration is the potential negative consequences of no vetting of any kind. The risks are present and numerous, when from the very beginning of the process, all you really know is that you have a potential end user who is trying to establish a relationship with your online applications. The identifying information could be totally contrived or belong to someone other than the enroller. Self-enrollment may fit with your organization s risk for a small set of applications. However, caution is the watchword for allowing Web self-enrollment
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identities to be used for access to protected information without some business process verification or vetting. Transferring of weak vetting of identities to protected processes is simply not good practice. The risks are enormous. Distributed administration is allowing a third party to enroll someone s user identification information into your identity management systems. Here the risk revolves mostly around how much you trust the third party to vet new end users credentials and to internally control the key to the enrollment process while keeping the information accurate to your standards. Weaknesses at any point will seriously erode the trust that can be placed in the third-party enrollments. The application sets that can be reached by thirdparty-enrolled users should be limited. Evaluation of the risks in trusting others to enroll end users should cause considerable cautionary evaluation to take place before using this approach. Verification or secondary vetting should be the norm for any further access to protected systems for third-party enrollees. One method that can be used is holding the access rights in escrow until the end user s authenticity is verified. A second method to reduce the risk is to use a mailing process to the known address of the enrollee; this can be used in some lower-risk situations where you already have some reliable data on the enrollee.
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Understanding Identity Vaults
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An identity vault is best described as a directory isolated within a security policy domain installed solely to be the central point for collection and distribution of end-user identity information. The vault utilizes the two important features surrounding meta-directory functionality: the capability to aggregate information to provide one view from multiple sources of information and to combine under the control of programming or business logic to move bits of the information to other storage points. The other storage points can include other directories, databases, or access control lists. Figure 7-5 illustrates an identity vault in its security policy domain. In ideal circumstances, users and applications never make authentication calls directly to the vault. Administrative access to the vault host, directory, and facilitating software applications are limited to a very few highly vetted and trusted individuals. The vault is isolated in every way possible on a separate host that is in a restricted visibility zone, on its own highly managed switch port, and further isolated by firewall rules that severely regulates which IP hosts can contact it, what protocols can be passed to and from it, and the port numbers used. These are just a few of the necessary security policy items to consider.
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Stored Collection from authorative source Identity Information
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Distribution to other storage points
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Identity Vault MetaFunctionality Distribution to other storage points
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Figure 7-5 Identity vault and security policy domain.
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Every OS security feature on the host system that improves security without hindering the collection and distribution of data should be deployed. No other unnecessary or unrelated applications or directories should be present on the computer hosting the identity vault. The security features that surround the identity vaults should be the digital equivalent of Fort Knox. Spare no workable security features is the design mantra for the identity vault design and implementation. One identity vault should be deployed for each unique population served. If a company has employees and customers accessing applications, at least two identity vaults would be used one for employees and one for customers. Each identity vault would receive near real-time changes from its own associated authoritative source of identity information. The HR application would be the source for employee changes over the employee life cycle with a marketing database of customers for the customer authoritative source. The software tools used to extract the information from authoritative sources are referred to by different names by the various vendors products
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