Is there any solution, or even work on, limiting which keys gets forwarded where?
hubert depesz lubaczewski
depesz at depesz.com
Tue Oct 20 18:08:11 AEDT 2015
On Tue, Oct 20, 2015 at 01:31:46AM +0200, Ángel González wrote:
> On 16/10/15 12:46, hubert depesz lubaczewski wrote:
> >On Thu, Oct 15, 2015 at 04:15:03PM -0400, Daniel Kahn Gillmor wrote:
> >>> if the intermediary machine (the "jumphost") is jumphost.example, and
> >>> you are trying to reach bar.example.com (which is behind the firewall),
> >>> you would do:
> >>> ssh -oProxyCommand='ssh jumphost.example -W %h:%p' bar.example.com
> >We use jump host, but there are literally hundreds of hosts behind it.
> >And since I often need to run things on multiple hosts, I ssh to jump
> >host, start tmux session, and ssh from there wherever I need.
> You can run tmux locally. Don't worry about having to add the
> -oProxyCommand='ssh jumphost.example -W %h:%p' each time. That can be abstracted
> in the ssh_config. You can simply provide the name as you used on the jumphos, but
> have ssh automatically connect to it "the right way".
If I run tmux locally, and my network connection dies, then I lose what
I was doing on remote host.
Tmux is there to protect me from losing work (let's say, in the middle
of datbase upgrade) due to network issues).
> If you are concerned about having to perform two ssh logins (automatically, as
> performed by the key authentication) per connection, you can make it use a master
> ssh connection so there's a single connection to the jumphost through all the others
> are tunneled.
I'm concerned about safety (someone having access to my agent socket,
shouldn't really have access to all my keys), and convenience (not
having to retype the password every time).
The best thing about modern society is how easy it is to avoid contact with it.
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