Securing DNS Traffic with DNS over HTTPS
Recently I wrote a post around theUK IP Billand speculated how ISPs may implement the most basic requirement of the bill, to keep a list of every site each subscriber had visited. The simplest and most complete method I speculated around for doing this was inspecting DNS traffic passing over the ISP’s routers on port 53, DNS is a very old protocol and is plain text so snooping on which domains each user had visited would be as easy as running a mass tcpdump on port 53 with meta data extracting magic. Anyway, thispost covers a simple proxy you can run at home to stop your DNS traffic going out over port 53 as plain text and for it to travel over HTTP with SSL encryption.The Problem
As you well know if you run tcpdump on port 53 today on your machine and you make any DNS lookup you are in for a treat, the full conversation in plain text in front of you. Check out what loading my blog looks like in terms of DNS traffic, its a treasure trove of hostnames.MRF28PG8WN:https_dns_proxy robe8437$ sudo tcpdump -i en0 port 53
tcpdump: verbose output suppressed, use -v or -vv for full protocol decode
listening on en0, link-type EN10MB (Ethernet), capture size 65535 bytes
21:52:36.278484 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.64494 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 17578+ A? robertputt.co.uk. (45)
21:52:36.323561 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.64494: 17578 1/0/0 A 18.104.22.168 (61)
21:52:40.908298 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.60815 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 52589+ A? www-google-analytics.l.google.com. (51)
21:52:40.913541 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.59876 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 49807+ A? pagead2.googlesyndication.com. (47)
21:52:41.091339 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.60815: 52589 1/0/0 A 22.214.171.124 (67)
21:52:41.465906 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.59876: 49807 2/0/0 CNAME pagead46.l.doubleclick.net., A 126.96.36.199 (103)
21:52:42.537092 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.49631 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 21419+ A? www.google.com. (32)
21:52:42.537195 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.54188 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 48472+ A? pagead.l.doubleclick.net. (42)
21:52:42.789511 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.54188: 48472 1/0/0 A 188.8.131.52 (58)
21:52:43.485905 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.53642 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 36701+ A? pagead-googlehosted.l.google.com. (50)
21:52:43.611953 IP mrf28pg8wn.connect.49631 > fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain: 21419+ A? www.google.com. (32)
21:52:43.643998 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.53642: 36701 1/0/0 A 184.108.40.206 (66)
21:52:43.769184 IP fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.fwdr-8.domain > mrf28pg8wn.connect.49631: 21419 1/0/0 A 220.127.116.11 (48)
From this we can clearly see my I visited the domain robertputt.co.uk plus a load of ad traffic and Google Analytics. This would easily allow ISPs to complete one of their responsibilites of the IP Bill, to record every website which a user visits, note this says website not webpage so domain / subdomain / hostname is sufficient here.
So you are probably thinking; this is DNS it’s a core bit of how the internet works, you can’t do anything to change that. Well you may be suprised, Google has launched a new variation of it’s public DNS product called DNS-over-HTTPS, you can check out the docs for it here . This service essentially allows you to do DNS lookups over a HTTPS session which as wel all know is encrypted and not suseptable to the tcpdump MITM seen above, however there is a big issue, you cannot configure your machine to do DNS over HTTPS, most machines network configuration only allows talking to a traditional DNS server on port 53 in plain text using the standard protocol.Using DNS-over-HTTPS
Do not dispair, there is a way you can use DNS over HTTPS today, although its a little ugly to get setup. The technique involves running a proxy locally which takes requests like a normal DNS server using the standard protocol on port 53 in plain text, it then reaches out to Google DNS-over-HTTPS gets the result and responds to the client in the traditional manor. I wrote a small proxy for this purpose in python using dnslib and requests, you can fetch it here Py-DNS-over-HTTPS-Proxy . It’s not a very nice script but it does the job, feel free to raise a PR if you have improvements :-).
So how do I get this thing working, first create a virtualenv, install the requirements and checkout the script…MRF28PG8WN:envs robe8437$ virtualenv dns_proxy
Using base prefix '/Library/Frameworks/Python.framework/Versions/3.5'
New python executable in /Users/robe8437/Python/envs/dns_proxy/bin/python3.5
Also creating executable in /Users/robe8437/Python/envs/dns_proxy/bin/python
Installing setuptools, pip, wheel...done.
(exequor_api) MRF28PG8WN:envs robe8437$ cd dns_proxy/
(exequor_api) MRF28PG8WN:dns_proxy robe8437$ source bin/activate
(dns_proxy) MRF28PG8WN:dns_proxy robe8437$ pip install dnslib requests
Using cached dnslib-0.9.6.tar.gz
Using cached requests-2.12.4-py2.py3-none-any.whl
Building wheels for collected packages: dnslib
Running setup.py bdist_wheel for dnslib ... done
Stored in directory: /Users/robe8437/Library/Caches/pip/wheels/f4/3d/d1/b941767759a29d9a8df99b00c6f4204aeb6e5f12429f9e2e4e
Successfully built dnslib
Installing collected packages: dnslib, requests
Successfully installed dnslib-0.9.6 requests-2.12.4
(dns_proxy) MRF28PG8WN:dns_proxy robe8437$ git clone https://github.com/robputt796/Py-DNS-over-HTTPS-Proxy.git
Cloning into 'Py-DNS-over-HTTPS-Proxy'...
remote: Counting objects: 32, done.
remote: Compressing objects: 100% (18/18), done.
remote: Total 32 (delta 13), reused 23 (delta 7), pack-reused 0
Unpacking objects: 100% (32/32), done.
Checking connectivity... done.
(dns_proxy) MRF28PG8WN:dns_proxy robe8437$
Now lets run the proxy and test it out… by default it runs as a non-privileged user on port 8053. First I start the proxy Python script…(dns_proxy) MRF28PG8WN:dns_proxy robe8437$ python Py-DNS-over-HTTPS-Proxy/https_dns_proxy/__init__.py
and in a new tab run tcpdump against port 53 on my network device…sudo tcpdump -i en0 port 53
and then in a third tab I run my DNS query to the proxy listening on the loopback device…MRF28PG8WN:~ robe8437$ dig @localhost -p8053 A robertputt.co.uk
; @localhost -p8053 A robertputt.co.uk
; (2 servers found)
;; global options: +cmd
;; Got answer:
;; opcode: QUERY, status: NOERROR, id: 65000
;; flags: qr aa rd ra; QUERY: 1, ANSWER: 1, AUTHORITY: 0, ADDITIONAL: 0
;; QUESTION SECTION:
;robertputt.co.uk. IN A
;; ANSWER SECTION:
robertputt.co.uk. 14399 IN A 18.104.22.168
;; Query time: 184 msec
;; SERVER: 127.0.0.1#8053(127.0.0.1)
;; WHEN: Fri Jan 6 22:11:23 2017
;; MSG SIZE rcvd: 50
This time we see no traffic for the DNS query in the tcpdump as the request has been sent via the proxy over HTTPS.
So how can we use the proxy to actually serve DNS requests for the system? To test the proxy as the system’s resolver I quit the instance of the proxy I was running as my own user, escalated to root and edited the script to change the listening port from 8053 to 53, I then executed the proxy as root… Now obviously in the real world you would never do this, I simply did this to test the theory in reality you should use authbind or something similar to run the process under a standard user account. Next I tested the proxy using the dig command in a seperate tab…
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