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* Add Chacha20-Poly1305 as a KTLS cipher suite.John Baldwin2021-02-181-0/+1
| | | | | | | | | | | | Chacha20-Poly1305 for TLS is an AEAD cipher suite for both TLS 1.2 and TLS 1.3 (RFCs 7905 and 8446). For both versions, Chacha20 uses the server and client IVs as implicit nonces xored with the record sequence number to generate the per-record nonce matching the construction used with AES-GCM for TLS 1.3. Reviewed by: gallatin Sponsored by: Netflix Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D27839
* Support hardware rate limiting (pacing) with TLS offload.John Baldwin2020-10-291-0/+3
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | - Add a new send tag type for a send tag that supports both rate limiting (packet pacing) and TLS offload (mostly similar to D22669 but adds a separate structure when allocating the new tag type). - When allocating a send tag for TLS offload, check to see if the connection already has a pacing rate. If so, allocate a tag that supports both rate limiting and TLS offload rather than a plain TLS offload tag. - When setting an initial rate on an existing ifnet KTLS connection, set the rate in the TCP control block inp and then reset the TLS send tag (via ktls_output_eagain) to reallocate a TLS + ratelimit send tag. This allocates the TLS send tag asynchronously from a task queue, so the TLS rate limit tag alloc is always sleepable. - When modifying a rate on a connection using KTLS, look for a TLS send tag. If the send tag is only a plain TLS send tag, assume we failed to allocate a TLS ratelimit tag (either during the TCP_TXTLS_ENABLE socket option, or during the send tag reset triggered by ktls_output_eagain) and ignore the new rate. If the send tag is a ratelimit TLS send tag, change the rate on the TLS tag and leave the inp tag alone. - Lock the inp lock when setting sb_tls_info for a socket send buffer so that the routines in tcp_ratelimit can safely dereference the pointer without needing to grab the socket buffer lock. - Add an IFCAP_TXTLS_RTLMT capability flag and associated administrative controls in ifconfig(8). TLS rate limit tags are only allocated if this capability is enabled. Note that TLS offload (whether unlimited or rate limited) always requires IFCAP_TXTLS[46]. Reviewed by: gallatin, hselasky Relnotes: yes Sponsored by: Netflix Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D26691 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=367123
* Add support for KTLS RX via software decryption.John Baldwin2020-07-231-6/+12
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | Allow TLS records to be decrypted in the kernel after being received by a NIC. At a high level this is somewhat similar to software KTLS for the transmit path except in reverse. Protocols enqueue mbufs containing encrypted TLS records (or portions of records) into the tail of a socket buffer and the KTLS layer decrypts those records before returning them to userland applications. However, there is an important difference: - In the transmit case, the socket buffer is always a single "record" holding a chain of mbufs. Not-yet-encrypted mbufs are marked not ready (M_NOTREADY) and released to protocols for transmit by marking mbufs ready once their data is encrypted. - In the receive case, incoming (encrypted) data appended to the socket buffer is still a single stream of data from the protocol, but decrypted TLS records are stored as separate records in the socket buffer and read individually via recvmsg(). Initially I tried to make this work by marking incoming mbufs as M_NOTREADY, but there didn't seemed to be a non-gross way to deal with picking a portion of the mbuf chain and turning it into a new record in the socket buffer after decrypting the TLS record it contained (along with prepending a control message). Also, such mbufs would also need to be "pinned" in some way while they are being decrypted such that a concurrent sbcut() wouldn't free them out from under the thread performing decryption. As such, I settled on the following solution: - Socket buffers now contain an additional chain of mbufs (sb_mtls, sb_mtlstail, and sb_tlscc) containing encrypted mbufs appended by the protocol layer. These mbufs are still marked M_NOTREADY, but soreceive*() generally don't know about them (except that they will block waiting for data to be decrypted for a blocking read). - Each time a new mbuf is appended to this TLS mbuf chain, the socket buffer peeks at the TLS record header at the head of the chain to determine the encrypted record's length. If enough data is queued for the TLS record, the socket is placed on a per-CPU TLS workqueue (reusing the existing KTLS workqueues and worker threads). - The worker thread loops over the TLS mbuf chain decrypting records until it runs out of data. Each record is detached from the TLS mbuf chain while it is being decrypted to keep the mbufs "pinned". However, a new sb_dtlscc field tracks the character count of the detached record and sbcut()/sbdrop() is updated to account for the detached record. After the record is decrypted, the worker thread first checks to see if sbcut() dropped the record. If so, it is freed (can happen when a socket is closed with pending data). Otherwise, the header and trailer are stripped from the original mbufs, a control message is created holding the decrypted TLS header, and the decrypted TLS record is appended to the "normal" socket buffer chain. (Side note: the SBCHECK() infrastucture was very useful as I was able to add assertions there about the TLS chain that caught several bugs during development.) Tested by: rmacklem (various versions) Relnotes: yes Sponsored by: Chelsio Communications Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D24628 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=363464
* Step 2.1: Build TLS workqueue from mbufs, not struct mbuf_ext_pgs.Gleb Smirnoff2020-05-021-2/+1
| | | | | | | | Reviewed by: gallatin Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D24598 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=360573
* Initial support for kernel offload of TLS receive.John Baldwin2020-04-271-2/+17
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | - Add a new TCP_RXTLS_ENABLE socket option to set the encryption and authentication algorithms and keys as well as the initial sequence number. - When reading from a socket using KTLS receive, applications must use recvmsg(). Each successful call to recvmsg() will return a single TLS record. A new TCP control message, TLS_GET_RECORD, will contain the TLS record header of the decrypted record. The regular message buffer passed to recvmsg() will receive the decrypted payload. This is similar to the interface used by Linux's KTLS RX except that Linux does not return the full TLS header in the control message. - Add plumbing to the TOE KTLS interface to request either transmit or receive KTLS sessions. - When a socket is using receive KTLS, redirect reads from soreceive_stream() into soreceive_generic(). - Note that this interface is currently only defined for TLS 1.1 and 1.2, though I believe we will be able to reuse the same interface and structures for 1.3. Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=360408
* Add the initial sequence number to the TLS enable socket option.John Baldwin2020-04-271-0/+17
| | | | | | | | | | | This will be needed for KTLS RX. Reviewed by: gallatin Sponsored by: Chelsio Communications Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D24451 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=360402
* Make ktls_frame() never fail. Caller must supply correct mbufs.Gleb Smirnoff2020-02-251-1/+1
| | | | | | | This makes sendfile code a bit simplier. Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=358319
* Add a structure for the AAD used in TLS 1.3.John Baldwin2019-12-181-2/+12
| | | | | | | | | | | | While here, add RFC numbers to comments about nonce and AAD data for TLS 1.2. Reviewed by: gallatin Sponsored by: Netflix Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D22801 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=355872
* Add a TOE KTLS mode and a TOE hook for allocating TLS sessions.John Baldwin2019-10-081-0/+1
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | This adds the glue to allocate TLS sessions and invokes it from the TLS enable socket option handler. This also adds some counters for active TOE sessions. The TOE KTLS mode is returned by getsockopt(TLSTX_TLS_MODE) when TOE KTLS is in use on a socket, but cannot be set via setsockopt(). To simplify various checks, a TLS session now includes an explicit 'mode' member set to the value returned by TLSTX_TLS_MODE. Various places that used to check 'sw_encrypt' against NULL to determine software vs ifnet (NIC) TLS now check 'mode' instead. Reviewed by: np, gallatin Sponsored by: Chelsio Communications Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D21891 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=353328
* kTLS support for TLS 1.3Andrew Gallatin2019-09-271-2/+4
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | TLS 1.3 requires a few changes because 1.3 pretends to be 1.2 with a record type of application data. The "real" record type is then included at the end of the user-supplied plaintext data. This required adding a field to the mbuf_ext_pgs struct to save the record type, and passing the real record type to the sw_encrypt() ktls backend functions. Reviewed by: jhb, hselasky Sponsored by: Netflix Differential Revision: D21801 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=352814
* Add kernel-side support for in-kernel TLS.John Baldwin2019-08-271-0/+194
KTLS adds support for in-kernel framing and encryption of Transport Layer Security (1.0-1.2) data on TCP sockets. KTLS only supports offload of TLS for transmitted data. Key negotation must still be performed in userland. Once completed, transmit session keys for a connection are provided to the kernel via a new TCP_TXTLS_ENABLE socket option. All subsequent data transmitted on the socket is placed into TLS frames and encrypted using the supplied keys. Any data written to a KTLS-enabled socket via write(2), aio_write(2), or sendfile(2) is assumed to be application data and is encoded in TLS frames with an application data type. Individual records can be sent with a custom type (e.g. handshake messages) via sendmsg(2) with a new control message (TLS_SET_RECORD_TYPE) specifying the record type. At present, rekeying is not supported though the in-kernel framework should support rekeying. KTLS makes use of the recently added unmapped mbufs to store TLS frames in the socket buffer. Each TLS frame is described by a single ext_pgs mbuf. The ext_pgs structure contains the header of the TLS record (and trailer for encrypted records) as well as references to the associated TLS session. KTLS supports two primary methods of encrypting TLS frames: software TLS and ifnet TLS. Software TLS marks mbufs holding socket data as not ready via M_NOTREADY similar to sendfile(2) when TLS framing information is added to an unmapped mbuf in ktls_frame(). ktls_enqueue() is then called to schedule TLS frames for encryption. In the case of sendfile_iodone() calls ktls_enqueue() instead of pru_ready() leaving the mbufs marked M_NOTREADY until encryption is completed. For other writes (vn_sendfile when pages are available, write(2), etc.), the PRUS_NOTREADY is set when invoking pru_send() along with invoking ktls_enqueue(). A pool of worker threads (the "KTLS" kernel process) encrypts TLS frames queued via ktls_enqueue(). Each TLS frame is temporarily mapped using the direct map and passed to a software encryption backend to perform the actual encryption. (Note: The use of PHYS_TO_DMAP could be replaced with sf_bufs if someone wished to make this work on architectures without a direct map.) KTLS supports pluggable software encryption backends. Internally, Netflix uses proprietary pure-software backends. This commit includes a simple backend in a new ktls_ocf.ko module that uses the kernel's OpenCrypto framework to provide AES-GCM encryption of TLS frames. As a result, software TLS is now a bit of a misnomer as it can make use of hardware crypto accelerators. Once software encryption has finished, the TLS frame mbufs are marked ready via pru_ready(). At this point, the encrypted data appears as regular payload to the TCP stack stored in unmapped mbufs. ifnet TLS permits a NIC to offload the TLS encryption and TCP segmentation. In this mode, a new send tag type (IF_SND_TAG_TYPE_TLS) is allocated on the interface a socket is routed over and associated with a TLS session. TLS records for a TLS session using ifnet TLS are not marked M_NOTREADY but are passed down the stack unencrypted. The ip_output_send() and ip6_output_send() helper functions that apply send tags to outbound IP packets verify that the send tag of the TLS record matches the outbound interface. If so, the packet is tagged with the TLS send tag and sent to the interface. The NIC device driver must recognize packets with the TLS send tag and schedule them for TLS encryption and TCP segmentation. If the the outbound interface does not match the interface in the TLS send tag, the packet is dropped. In addition, a task is scheduled to refresh the TLS send tag for the TLS session. If a new TLS send tag cannot be allocated, the connection is dropped. If a new TLS send tag is allocated, however, subsequent packets will be tagged with the correct TLS send tag. (This latter case has been tested by configuring both ports of a Chelsio T6 in a lagg and failing over from one port to another. As the connections migrated to the new port, new TLS send tags were allocated for the new port and connections resumed without being dropped.) ifnet TLS can be enabled and disabled on supported network interfaces via new '[-]txtls[46]' options to ifconfig(8). ifnet TLS is supported across both vlan devices and lagg interfaces using failover, lacp with flowid enabled, or lacp with flowid enabled. Applications may request the current KTLS mode of a connection via a new TCP_TXTLS_MODE socket option. They can also use this socket option to toggle between software and ifnet TLS modes. In addition, a testing tool is available in tools/tools/switch_tls. This is modeled on tcpdrop and uses similar syntax. However, instead of dropping connections, -s is used to force KTLS connections to switch to software TLS and -i is used to switch to ifnet TLS. Various sysctls and counters are available under the kern.ipc.tls sysctl node. The kern.ipc.tls.enable node must be set to true to enable KTLS (it is off by default). The use of unmapped mbufs must also be enabled via kern.ipc.mb_use_ext_pgs to enable KTLS. KTLS is enabled via the KERN_TLS kernel option. This patch is the culmination of years of work by several folks including Scott Long and Randall Stewart for the original design and implementation; Drew Gallatin for several optimizations including the use of ext_pgs mbufs, the M_NOTREADY mechanism for TLS records awaiting software encryption, and pluggable software crypto backends; and John Baldwin for modifications to support hardware TLS offload. Reviewed by: gallatin, hselasky, rrs Obtained from: Netflix Sponsored by: Netflix, Chelsio Communications Differential Revision: https://reviews.freebsd.org/D21277 Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=351522