Mixing OAuth 2.0, Jersey and Guice to Build an Ecosystem of Apps - JavaOne 2013

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Mixing OAuth 2.0, Jersey and Guice to Build an Ecosystem of Apps - JavaOne 2013

  1. 1. Mixing OAuth 2.0, Jersey and Guice to Build an Ecosystem of Apps Hermann Burgmeier Matthias Miltz JavaOne September 2013
  2. 2. Building an Ecosystem ● Co-Innovation with the community  Mobile platform support  SaaS model (Chaining of services) ● Provide (REST-)API for your service ● Ease of consumption for 3rd party developers ○ Many OAuth2 client libraries available ● Don’t worry about things that don’t deliver value: ○ Authentication ○ Authorization
  3. 3. Password Anti-Pattern ● Share your user/password directly o Can you trust the site? o Do you know if they store it? o How to revoke access? ● Users get careless about sharing their password ● No authorization of the requesting site ● No fine grained permissions ● Changing the password frequently cuts off all sites
  4. 4. OAuth 2.0 ● Protocol for authorization - not authentication ● Delegated model o Fix the password anti-pattern! o Trust relationship between resource, identity server and client app ● Official IETF standard since Oct-2012 (http://oauth.net/2/) ● Goal was simplicity: o Nounces / Signing of requests, anyone? o No verification code ● Relies heavily on TLS/SSL
  5. 5. OAuth 2.0 - Implementations ● Early implementations by Google, Facebook, Github, etc. ● Java Open Source Server Implementations: ○ OAuth for Spring ○ Apis Authorization Server ○ Apache Oltu ○ Apache CXF ○ Restlet Framework ○ Jersey-OAuth2 ■ Available on Github (github/hburgmeier/jerseyoauth2) ■ Based on dependency injection (Guice) ■ Variants for Jersey 1.x and 2.x ■ MIT License
  6. 6. OAuth 2 – Supported Flows ● Authorization Code ○ Strong authentication of the client ○ Trade authorization code for token ● Implicit ○ For clients that can’t keep a secret ● Resource Owner Password Credentials ○ If you and your users trust the client app... ● Client Credentials ○ To replace the common API key / API secret pattern ○ Used by Twitter
  7. 7. OAuth 2 for Mobile Native Apps ● Mobile applications can’t really keep a client secret ● Only two possible flows: o Authorization Code  No client secret possible o Implicit Grant  No refresh token  Based on “phony” Redirect-URL ● Standard proposes use of an internal/external browser
  8. 8. Our Demo ● Service to provide last coffee bean price  REST service returning JSON object  Implemented using JAX-RS 2.0 and Jersey 2.0 ● What we want to do:  Enable OAuth 2.0 on the service  Javascript-based client as pure HTML application • OAuth 2 Implicit Grant  Integrate external identity provider (Lenovo ID)  Hosted on OpenShift
  9. 9. Protocol Flow Implicit Grant HTTP/1.1 302 Found Location: http://client.example.com/cb# access_token=mF_9.B5f-4.1JqM& expires_in=3600 GET /authorize? response_type=token& client_id=jsOnlyClientID& redirect_uri=https://client.example.com/cb GET /resource/1 Authorization: Bearer mF_9.B5f-4.1JqM
  10. 10. Implementing Implicit Grant in JavaScript ● Can’t keep a OAuth secret because JavaScript is visible/debuggable in the browser ● Redirect URI is used for client authentication ● Access Token is transported as URL fragment ● Cross domain HTTP request to access REST service o Only works in modern browsers o Requires a CORS enabled resource server
  11. 11. How to Enable Your Service @Path("/coffee") public class CoffeePriceService { @GET @Produces({ MediaType.APPLICATION_JSON }) public CoffeePrice get() { … }
  12. 12. How to Enable Your Service @OAuth20 @AllowedScopes(scopes = {"espresso"}) @Path("/coffee") public class CoffeePriceService { @GET @Produces({ MediaType.APPLICATION_JSON }) public CoffeePrice get() { … }
  13. 13. JAX-RS / Jersey 2.0 in our Example public class RestApplication extends Application { @Inject public RestApplication(ServiceLocator serviceLocator) { DynamicConfiguration dc = Injections.getConfiguration(serviceLocator); Injections.addBinding(Injections.newBinder(DefaultConfiguration.class).to(IRSConfiguration.class), dc); Injections.addBinding(Injections.newBinder(AccessTokenVerifier.class).to(IAccessTokenVerifier.class), dc); Injections.addBinding(Injections.newBinder(RequestFactory.class).to(IRequestFactory.class), dc); dc.commit(); } @Override public Set<Class<?>> getClasses() { Set<Class<?>> clazzes = new HashSet<Class<?>>(); clazzes.add(CoffeePriceService.class); clazzes.add(JacksonFeature.class); clazzes.add(OAuth2FilterFeature.class); return clazzes; } }
  14. 14. JerseyOAuth2 DEMO
  15. 15. Authorization Server ● Web Application based on Guice / Dependency Injection  (Almost) everything is a service:  UserService, TokenService, ClientService, etc.  Use default or implement your own! ● Identity Provider:  Built-in (e.g. Container)  External (e.g. Lenovo ID) ● Contains user interface for approval/denial of permissions (bring your own UI technology) ● Implements the authorization and token endpoint
  16. 16. Now It’s Your Turn... Go enable your Jersey services: ● Maven: ○ <groupId> com.github.hburgmeier.jerseyoauth2 </groupId> <artifactId> jersey-oauth2 </artifactId> <version> 0.7 </version> ● GitHub: ○ https://github.com/hburgmeier/jerseyoauth2 ● Sample Code: ○ https://github.com/hburgmeier/JavaOne2013 ● Fork me!
  17. 17. Questions? We are hiring in Freiburg, Germany! matthias.miltz@haufe-lexware.com We are hiring in Morrisville, NC! hburgmeier@lenovo.com
  18. 18. Image Credits Slide 2: By McKay Savage from London, UK [CC-BY-2.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 4: By Hubert DENIES (Own work) [CC-BY-SA-3.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 5: By Kweniston (Own work) [CC-BY-3.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 6: By Ibonzer (Own work) [CC-BY-SA-3.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 7: 2004 by Tomasz Sienicki [CC BY 2.5] Slide 8: by Joe Shlabotnik [CC-BY 2.0] via Flickr Slide 9: By Demilune [CC-BY-SA-2.5], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 10: By David Bacon (Flickr: IMG_5126) [CC-BY-2.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 11: By Andrés Nieto Porras from Palma de Mallorca, España ([C] Café Uploaded by russavia) [CC-BY-SA-2.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 15: By Scott Schiller (Flickr: Master lock, "r00t" password) [CC-BY-2.0], via Wikimedia Commons Slide 16: https://s3.amazonaws.com/github/ribbons/forkme_right_red_aa0000.png

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