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Review the security event log. Clear the security event log. Review audit policy settings.
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Windows Security Fundamentals
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Set audit policy. Review SACLs. Set SACLs.
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These six tasks have all been delegated as a unit using Manage Audit And Security Log Privilege, also known as SeSecurityPrivilege, since the introduction of Windows NT. In Windows Server 2003 a mechanism was introduced to set the permissions on event logs using the CustomSD registry value. (For more information, see Microsoft Knowledge Base article 323076.) Event log permissions allow the first two tasks to be delegated separately from the others and from each other, and independently of SeSecurityPrivilege. In Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008 a new audit policy delegation mechanism has been introduced to allow the right to review and/or set audit policy to be delegated separately from the rest of these tasks. This mechanism takes the form of an ACL on audit policy itself. By default, only BUILTIN\Administrators have the right to set and view audit policy. This means that the default access to audit policy is unchanged from previous releases. You can set and view the audit policy ACL by using the AuditPol.exe command-line tool. If the ACL is accidentally misconfigured, it can be reset by anyone possessing SeSecurityPrivilege using AuditPol.exe.
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Developing a Good Audit Policy
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You can only use the auditing feature effectively if you develop an audit policy that both generates the events that you are interested in seeing and generates few enough events that you can effectively manage the resultant logs. Many administrators who have not yet used the feature start by enabling all audit policy, only to be dismayed in short order by the large volume of events that is generated. As with any other form of security policy, the most effective results are usually achieved by analyzing the security threats that concern you the most and deploying the correct policy settings to mitigate that threat. The temptation is strong to select audit policy settings as you might select things from a mail-order catalog or menu in a restaurant. Many of the settings look good, and nothing prevents you from choosing them all. However, as noted earlier, Windows is probably capable of generating much more audit than you are able to manage. Careful selection of just the minimum set of events that will mitigate your security risks will probably result in a much better experience.
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8:
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On the companion CD to this volume you will find files containing the mapping of audit events to the category and subcategory of audit policy that causes the events to be generated. You can use this to help plan your audit policy settings. After you have selected your audit policy, it is wise to host it on a small number of production computers and examine the resultant security log volume. If you find the volume to be higher than you are comfortable with, you should consider trying less aggressive auditing settings. Event Viewer is a very useful tool in Windows Server 2008 for determining exactly which policy settings are causing your audit volume. The main Event Viewer window allows you to group events by Task Category (which is the same thing as subcategory), Event Source, Event ID, and other attributes, as shown in Figure 8-9, and shows you a count for each group. If you see a high volume event, look at a few instances of that event to verify that the event is telling you something that you find useful. If not, consider disabling the policy that causes that event to be generated.
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Figure 8-9
Event Viewer grouping security events by Task Category (Subcategory).
Once you have selected your audit policy, tested it and tuned it, you are ready to deploy. If you need assistance developing an audit policy, the Windows Server 2008 Security Guide contains recommendations for audit policy and is available on the TechNet Security Web site: http://www.microsoft.com/technet/security/guidance.
Part I:
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