Cloud and Datacenter Management Blog

Microsoft Hybrid Cloud blogsite about Management


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Optimize Security and Compliancy with #Azure Security Center #ASC #Cloud #GDPR

Microsoft Azure Security Center

When you have your Hybrid Cloud Enterprise Design ready in a Microsoft HUB-Spoke model and your Security in place, you can do your optimize on your Azure workloads and keep up-to-date for your compliancy. Microsoft Azure Security Center can support you in Security and Compliancy (GDPR). Here you see my former blogposts about Microsoft Azure HUB-Spoke model architecture and Security by design :

  1. Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 1 of 4
  2. Microsoft Azure Policy and BluePrints Overview (Extra Blogpost)
  3. Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 2 of 4 “Lift and Shift”
  4. Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 3 of 4 Data Migration
  5. Managing and Working with Azure Network Security Groups (NSG) 

Security in software is always on the move and changing in this world, when you think you are ready something has changed already. That’s why I love Microsoft Azure Security Center to keep you posted and giving you advise on Security but also on Compliancy.

From here you see a high-level overview of these new possibilities in Microsoft Azure Security Center :

Security Center Overview

Microsoft Azure Security Center is working with the following navigation menu’s on the left :

  • General
  • Policy & Compliance
  • Resource Security Hygiene
  • Advanced Cloud Defense
  • Threat Protection
  • Automation & Orchestration

Microsoft Azure Secure Score Dashboard

Microsoft Azure Security Center is working with Overall Secure Score. In my Test LAB we have some work to do 😉
The Azure secure score reviews your security recommendations and prioritizes them for you, so you know which recommendations to perform first. This helps you find the most serious security vulnerabilities so you can prioritize investigation. Secure score is a tool that helps you assess your workload security posture.
Improve your secure score in Azure Security Center

Azure Security Center Recommendations

Microsoft Azure Security Center gives you advise to make your Security Score higher and you can improve immediately.

Open Subnet without NSG.

From here you can Enable a Network Security Group (NSG) on the Subnet and make your network more secure.

Creating NSG from Azure Security Center.

A subnet with NSG.

Azure Security Center Advise on Disk Encryption

  1. Description on Applying Disk Encryption on your Virtual Machines
  2. General Information, with Impact and Implementation Cost.
  3. Threats, what can happen when you don’t implement the security.
  4. Remediation Steps from Microsoft Azure Security Center
    Like this : Managing security recommendations in Azure Security Center

Security Center – Regulatory Compliance

I really like this feature in Azure Security Policy & Compliancy to help the business with GDPR and keep your Data Save by Security.

PCI DSS 3.2

ISO 27001

So now you can work on your Security and Compliance

SOC TSP

Here you find more information about Microsoft Azure Security Center

Microsoft Azure Security Center Playbooks

Integrate security solutions in Azure Security Center

 

Conclusion :

Security is a on-going process 24 hours -365 days to monitor, analyze, and prevent security issues. Working on Compliancy for your Business and making your own Security policies is important. Microsoft Azure Security Center can support you in this journey. When you Optimize your Azure workloads or make new solutions in Azure, keep it secure with Microsoft Azure Security Center.


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Whitepaper Achieving Compliant Data Residency and Security with #Azure #Cloud

Introduction

Security and compliance–basic elements of the trusted cloud–are top priorities for organizations today. This paper is designed to help customers ensure that their data is handled in a manner that meets their data protection, regulatory, and sovereignty requirements on the global cloud architecture of Microsoft Azure. Transparency and control are also essential to establishing and maintaining trust in cloud technology. Microsoft recognizes that restricted and regulated industries require additional details for their risk management and to ensure compliance at all times. Microsoft provides an industry-leading security and compliance portfolio. Security is built into the Azure platform, beginning with the development process, which is conducted in accordance with the Security Development Lifecycle (SDL), and includes technologies, controls and tools that address data management and governance, Active Directory identity and access controls, network and infrastructure security technologies and tools, threat protection, and encryption to protect data in transit and at rest. Microsoft also provides customers with choices to select and limit the types and locations of data storage on Azure. With the innovation of the security and compliance frameworks, customers in regulated industries can successfully run mission-critical workloads in the cloud and leverage all the advantages of the Microsoft hyperscale cloud. This simple approach can assist customers in meeting the data protection requirements of government regulations or company policies by helping them to:

Understand data protection obligations.

Understand the services and controls that Azure provides to help its customers meet those obligations.

Understand the evidence that customers need to assert compliance.

The paper is structured into these three sections, with each diving deeper into the security and technologies that help Microsoft customers to meet data protection requirements. The final section discusses specific requirements to which industries and organizations in selected European markets are subject.

Download this Awesome whitepaper, “Achieving compliant data residency and security with Azure.”

Learn here more on Compliance, Trust, Security and Responsibilities


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#Microsoft Azure Monitor and Service Map Insights workbooks (Preview) #Azure #Cloud

Azure Monitor for VMs monitors your Azure virtual machines (VM) and virtual machine scale sets at scale. The service analyzes the performance and health of your Windows and Linux VMs, monitoring their processes and their dependencies on other resources and external processes.
As a solution, Azure Monitor for VMs includes support for monitoring performance and application dependencies for VMs that are hosted on-premises or in another cloud provider. Three key features deliver in-depth insight:

  • Logical components of Azure VMs that run Windows and Linux: Are measured against pre-configured health criteria, and they alert you when the evaluated condition is met.
  • Pre-defined, trending performance charts: Display core performance metrics from the guest VM operating system.
  • Dependency map: Displays the interconnected components with the VM from various resource groups and subscriptions.

The features are organized into three perspectives:

Health
Performance
Map

Here we have a look at Azure Monitor Service map of my local machine :

Here in the Event you see two Configuration Changes.

What is awesome to see, when you double click on the link marked with a arrow, then It will start log analytics with the right query to see what those changes are 🙂

You see some Changes in Windows Services and Updates on my local Machine

Communications of the local machine on-premisses

Workbooks combine text, Analytics queries, Azure Metrics, and parameters into rich interactive reports. Workbooks are editable by any other team members who have access to the same Azure resources.

Click here on Workbooks

Workbook templates

Here you can use the default workbook templates, but you can also create your own for your Team.
Microsoft has a GitHub Repository for Applications Insights workbooks, where you can contribute

Local Machine On-premises

Communications of the on-premises Machine.

Here you can read more on Microsoft Azure Monitor to get your Virtual Machines on Board

See also :

Microsoft Azure Monitor Documentation

Microsoft Azure Monitor & Security for Hybrid IT Community Group on LinkedIn

Follow Microsoft Azure Monitor on Twitter


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Bye Bye 2018 vs Hello 2019 #MVPbuzz #Azure #Cloud #AzureDevOps #Education #Code #Analytics

Happy New Year !

First of all Thank you for following me and Sharing Microsoft Cloud and Datacenter Management content on Social Media 🙂 Sharing & Learning Together is Better. 

Here some work I did for the Community in 2018 :

  •  I wrote 62 Blogposts in 2018 on https://mountainss.wordpress.com and shared them on LinkedIn,
    Twitter, Facebook and Microsoft Tech Community
  • Made a Blogpost Serie about :
    It’s all about your Datacenter transition to the Cloud by Design and by Security.
    Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design

  • Started Azure DevOps Community Group on LinkedIn
  • Together with Community Groups :  Microsoft Azure Monitor and Security for Hybrid IT and
    Containers in the Cloud

    @Jamesvandenberg
  • Welcome 577 New Followers on Twitter of the 5904 Followers 🙂
    More then 2.807.000 Tweet impressions in One year !
  • Started with Friday is MVPbuzz Day for Education to get Azure Cloud in the Classroom, working together with Teachers and Students in my Free time.
  • Working with Microsoft Learn in Teams for the Students.
  • Meetings and Speaking for Education, all about Azure and AzureStack Technologies.
  • Conferences, like the Global MVP Summit 2018, DevOps Amsterdam, Community Group meetings.
    Microsoft Ignite, Microsoft Build, Microsoft Connect events.
  • Almost every week Microsoft Product Group Intervention (PGI) sessions Online.
  • Sharing the News every Day via Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, Microsoft Tech Community, Blog

But what is coming in 2019 ?

Rocking with Azure in the Classroom !

I will continue every day sharing knowledge with the Community and continue my Free work on MVPbuzz Friday for Education to get Azure Cloud Technology in the Classroom for Teachers and Students.
The trend I see for 2019 is more Infrastructure and Security by Code with Microsoft Azure DevOps
and of course you have to be in Control with Microsoft Azure Monitor

I will write a blogpost in January 2019 about Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 4 of 4 : Optimize your Azure Workload.

More Items in 2019 to come :

  • Microsoft Azure Security Center for Hybrid IT
  • Windows Server 2019 in combination with Azure Cloud Services.
  • More on Containers in the Cloud
  • Azure Stack and ASDK
  • Integration with Azure Cloud.
  • API Management
  • Azure DevOps Pipelines and Collabration
  • Azure IoT for Smart Cities and Buildings combined with AI Technology

2019 will be a Great year again with New Microsoft Technologies and Features for your business.


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Managing and Working with #Azure Network Security Groups (NSG) #Security #IaC #AzureDevOps

Microsoft Azure Network Security Group (NSG)

When you are implementing your Microsoft Azure Design like a HUB-Spoke model you have to deal with security of your Azure environment (Virtual Datacenter). One of them are Network Security Groups to protect your Virtual networks and make communication between Azure subnets possible in a Secure Azure Virtual Datacenter.

You really have to plan your Azure Virtual networks and implement it by Architectural Design. Now I’m writing about Azure Network Security Groups which is important, but there are more items to deal with like :

  1.  Naming Conventions in your Azure Virtual Datacenter
  2.  Azure Subscriptions ( who is Owner, Contributor, or Reader? )
  3.  Azure Regions ( Where is my Datacenter in the world? )
  4.  Azure VNET and Sub-Nets ( IP-addresses )
  5.  Security of your Virtual Networks ( Traffic filtering, Routing )
  6.  Azure Connectivity ( VNET Peering between Azure Subscriptions, VPN Gateway )
  7.  Permissions (RBAC)
  8.  Azure Policy ( Working with Blue prints )

Here you can read more about these Microsoft Azure items

How to Manage Microsoft Azure Network Security Groups (NSG) ?

IMPORTANT: Before you start with Azure Network Security Groups, test every ARM JSON Script first in your Dev-Test Azure Subscription before you do production. Talk with your Cloud Administrators, because when you implement Infrastructure as Code (IaC) and work with ARM Templates you can delete manual settings in NSG’s for example, which will give you troubles like no protocol communication between subnets.

When you start new in Microsoft Azure, It’s easy to make your Azure security baseline for all of your Network Security Groups (NSG’s) by Azure Resource Manager (ARM) templates.

When you have a Microsoft Azure HUB-Spoke model with for example four Azure Subscriptions and a lot of Azure Virtual Networks – Subnets, you got a lot of NSG’s to manage and you don’t want to manage those manually. So there are different ways to manage Azure Network Security Groups via ARM Templates. For example :

ARM Templates from the Azure Portal

Make your ARM Baseline template.

Edit your parameters and Deploy.

Here you saw a standard Virtual Machine Deployment, but you can add of course all of your Azure Resource Manager templates here including your NSG Base Line template. In this way your deployments are documented ( Scripts).

Another awesome solution is Microsoft Azure DevOps for your Deployments in Azure.

Azure DevOps Services is a cloud service for collaborating on code development. It provides an integrated set of features that you access through your web browser or IDE client. The features are included, as follows:

  • Git repositories for source control of your code
  • Build and release services to support continuous integration and delivery of your apps
  • Agile tools to support planning and tracking your work, code defects, and issues using Kanban and Scrum methods
  • Many tools to test your apps, including manual/exploratory testing, load testing, and continuous testing
  • Highly customizable dashboards for sharing progress and trends
  • Built-in wiki for sharing information with your team

The Azure DevOps ecosystem also provides support for adding extensions and integrating with other popular services, such as: Campfire, Slack, Trello, UserVoice, and more, and developing your own custom extensions.
Choose Azure DevOps Services when you want the following results:

  • Quick set up
  • Maintenance-free operations
  • Easy collaboration across domains
  • Elastic scale
  • Rock-solid security

You’ll also have access to cloud load testing, cloud build servers, and application insights.

Azure DevOps Repo for your Templates

From here you can make your Infrastructure as Code (IaC) Pipelines together with your Cloud Administrator Team 😉

When you have your Azure DevOps Private Repository in place and you like to work with Visual Studio for example, you can connect to your Repo and Check-in your NSG ARM Script but Deploy with Visual Studio to your Azure Virtual Datacenter.

Azure NSG Template Deployment via Visual Studio

Microsoft Visual Studio 2019 Preview is available for download here

Here you can download Microsoft Visual Studio Community Edition

And there is Microsoft Open Source Visual Studio Code

Azure DevOps Repo in Visual Studio Code.

Microsoft Visual Studio Code work with Extensions :

Azure DevOps Repo Extension

Azure DevOps Pipelines Extension

So you see there are enough ways to deploy ARM Templates and this is not all, because you can also use Azure Cloudshell for example or other CLI command-line interfaces. But now we want to set the NSG Baseline for our Azure Subscription. A good start is to see the possibilities in the JSON scripting for Network Security Groups.
Here you find the settings and explanation of Azure Components.

For Microsoft Azure NSG Template :

Azure NSG Baseline Template

To create a Microsoft.Network/networkSecurityGroups resource, add the following JSON to the resources section of your template.
The Microsoft Azure Quick Create Templates on Github can help you to make your own NSG Template for example.

————————————————————————–

“apiVersion”: “2017-06-01”,
“type”: “Microsoft.Network/networkSecurityGroups”,
“name”: “[parameters(‘parkingzoneNSGName’)]”,
“location”: “[parameters(‘location’)]”,
“properties”: {
“securityRules”: [
/* {
“name”: “Allow_RDP_Internet”,
“properties”: {
“description”: “Allow RDP”,
“protocol”: “Tcp”,
“sourcePortRange”: “*”,
“destinationPortRange”: “3389”,
“sourceAddressPrefix”: “Internet”,
“destinationAddressPrefix”: “*”,
“access”: “Allow”,
“priority”: 500,
“direction”: “Inbound”
}, */
{
“name”: “AllowAzureCloudWestEuropeOutBound”,
“properties”: {
“protocol”: “*”,
“sourcePortRange”: “*”,
“destinationPortRange”: “*”,
“sourceAddressPrefix”: “*”,
“destinationAddressPrefix”: “AzureCloud.WestEurope”,
“access”: “Allow”,
“priority”: 999,
“direction”: “Outbound”
}
},
{
“name”: “DenyInternetOutBound”,
“properties”: {
“protocol”: “*”,
“sourcePortRange”: “*”,
“destinationPortRange”: “*”,
“sourceAddressPrefix”: “*”,
“destinationAddressPrefix”: “Internet”,
“access”: “Deny”,
“priority”: 2000,
“direction”: “Outbound”
}
}
]
}
},

————————————————————–

By Default is Internet available in a NSG ! So here you see that Internet is not allowed only the AzureCloud West Europe resources because some Azure SDK Component work via ” Public internet” ( Microsoft IP-Addresses).
(RDP protocol is marked and not set in this example for Security reasons)

Internet by Default Rules, so you must set your security Rules !

Conclusion :

You really have to implement Azure Security by Design, make your Base-line with ARM Templates in a Private Repo for your Azure Network Security Groups with the Correct RBAC Configuration for your Cloud Administrator Team. Don’t make them manually and do settings manually when you have a lot of NSG’s ! Versions of your ARM templates are documented in your Repository 😉
Test Always first in a Dev-Test Azure Subscription or in Azure DevOps with a Test plan before you implement in Production.

 


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Installation of #AzureDevOps Server 2019 RC1 for your Team Work #DevOps #Winserv

What is Azure DevOps Server?

Collaborative software development tools for the entire team

Previously known as Team Foundation Server (TFS), Azure DevOps Server is a set of collaborative software development tools, hosted on-premises. Azure DevOps Server integrates with your existing IDE or editor, enabling your cross-functional team to work effectively on projects of all sizes.

In the following Step-by-Step Guide we will install Microsoft Azure DevOps Server 2019 RC1

 

Start the Wizard to Configure the Azure DevOps Server

Choose your Deployment Type

Choose your Scenario

Select your language

Here you can choose for your SQL Backend

Click on edit for your Site settings of Azure DevOps

Click on Next to complete

Your Microsoft Azure DevOps Windows Server 2019 RC1 is running for your Team.

Azure DevOps Community Project 😉

Here you can do your settings, like in Azure DevOps.

Azure DevOps Server Administration Console

The installation of Microsoft Azure DevOps Windows Server 2019 RC is straight forward and Great for On-premises when you can’t use Internet.

Here you find more information on Microsoft Docs to get Started Today for your Business

JOIN Azure DevOps Community Group on LinkedIn


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#Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 2 of 4 Lift and Shift #Azure #Hyperv #VMware

Microsoft Azure Hybrid Cloud Architecture HUB-Spoke Model

Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model

This blogpost about Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 2 of 4 “Lift and Shift” is part of a Datacenter transition to Microsoft Azure Intelligent Cloud. It’s talking about Azure Architecture, Security, Assessment, Azure Policy, and implementation of the design. Here you find the first blogposts :

It’s important for your business to have your Azure Architectural design with Security in place before you start your “Lift and Shift” actions, think about Identity Management and Provisioning, RBAC for your Administrators and Super Users with Two-Factor Authentication. Security with Network Security Groups and Firewalls 

Azure Multi-Factor-Authentication (MFA)

Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model : “Lift and Shift”

 

Microsoft Azure HUB subscription for “Lift and Shift”

To “Lift and Shift” to the Azure HUB Subscription we have the following in place by Design :

  1. Azure Scaffold and Hierarchy (Governance)
  2. Virtual Networks (VNET) with the Subnets and IP-Number plan
  3. ExpressRoute VPN Connection with a backup failover Site-2-Site VPN connection to Azure.
  4. Resource Groups, like Active Directory, ADFS Farm, Authentication, SQL Backend.
  5. Resource Policies
  6. Resource Locks
  7. Network Security Groups (NSG)
  8. DNS
  9. Azure Firewall
  10. Azure internal Load Balancers.
  11. Azure Storage Accounts
  12. Azure Virtual Machine sizes
  13. Azure Virtual Machine Image
  14. Managed Disks and Encryption.
  15. Redundancy for Virtual Machines
  16. Azure Key Vault for Encryption.
  17. Azure Recovery Vault ( Backup)
  18. Azure Policy
  19. Managed Identities, Azure MFA, RBAC,ADFS
  20. Azure Monitor
  21. Azure Naming Convention
  22. Azure Tagging
  23. Azure Cost Management
  24. ARM (JSON) Deployment template (for New requests)

To help you more with your Azure Virtual Datacenter have a look here

 

Azure Hierarchy

Azure Scaffold

When creating a building, scaffolding is used to create the basis of a structure. The scaffold guides the general outline and provides anchor points for more permanent systems to be mounted. An enterprise scaffold is the same: a set of flexible controls and Azure capabilities that provide structure to the environment, and anchors for services built on the public cloud. It provides the builders (IT and business groups) a foundation to create and attach new services keeping speed of delivery in mind. Read more hereI did the “Lift and Shift” between quotes because it’s important to follow the process workflow to be successful in your Datacenter transition to the Microsoft Azure Cloud.

 

Here you find all the Microsoft Azure Migration information

 

 

App Migration to Azure: Your options explained by Jeremy Winter

The Azure Migrate service assesses on-premises workloads for migration to Azure. The service assesses the migration suitability of on-premises machines, performs performance-based sizing, and provides cost estimations for running on-premises machines in Azure. If you’re contemplating lift-and-shift migrations, or are in the early assessment stages of migration, this service is for you. After the assessment, you can use services such as Azure Site Recovery and Azure Database Migration Service, to migrate the machines to Azure.

In your datacenter you got all kind of different workloads and solutions like :

  • Hyper-V Clusters
  • VMware Clusters
  • SQL Clusters
  • Print Clusters
  • File Clusters
  • Web Farm
  • Two or three tiers solutions
  • Physical Servers
  • Different Storage solutions

When you do your Datacenter Assessment it’s important to get your workloads visible, because “Lift and Shift” with Azure Site Recovery (ASR) of a Virtual Machine is an different scenario then SQL database migration to Azure. That’s why Microsoft has different tooling like :

To get your dependencies in your Datacenter on the map, Microsoft has Azure Service Maps.

Service Map automatically discovers application components on Windows and Linux systems and maps the communication between services. With Service Map, you can view your servers in the way that you think of them: as interconnected systems that deliver critical services. Service Map shows connections between servers, processes, inbound and outbound connection latency, and ports across any TCP-connected architecture, with no configuration required other than the installation of an agent.

This is very handy to get insides of your Datacenter communication workloads.

More information on using Azure Service Maps here

Installation example of Hyper-V Virtual Machines with ASR

In the following step-by-step guide we will install the Azure Site Recovery Agent on a Hyper-V host and migrate a virtual machine to Microsoft azure in a “Lift and Shift” way.

First create a Recovery Services Vault => Click Add.

Then you go to your new created Recovery Vault and click on Getting started for Site Recovery. => Prepare infrastructure and follow the steps.

When you have selected Hyper-V VM to Azure, the next step is the ASR Deployment Planner tool kit. Here you find more information on Azure Site Recovery Deployment Planner user guide for Hyper-V-to-Azure production deployments.

Then in step 3 you will make your Hyper-V Site in Microsoft azure with the Right Hyper-V Servers.

Give your Hyper-V Site the right name, especially when you have a lot of Hyper-V Clusters with Different workloads.

Here is where the registration begins with the Azure Site Recovery (ASR) Agent installation on your Hyper-V Host.
Follow the five steps and make sure your Hyper-V Node can access Azure via secure port 443(https) via Proxy or firewall rules.

Install as Administrator the AzureSiteRecoveryProvider.exe file on the Hyper-V host.

Click on Next

Choose your Installation location and Click on Install.

The Azure Site Recovery agent is installed and need to be registered with your Azure Recovery Vault.
For this you need the key file from the Azure portal to download at step 4. Click on Register.

Browse to your downloaded key file from the Azure Portal Recovery Vault and click on Next.

When you have a proxy you can select that, otherwise select Next.

Now your Azure ASR Agent on Hyper-V is registered with your Azure Site Recovery Vault.

In the Azure Portal you will see your Hyper-V Node, in my Demo LAB it’s WAC01.MVPLAB.LOCAL.

In the next step you can choose an existing Storage account, or a new one with different specifications.

Check also after storage your network in azure.

In this step we create the replication policy.

Set your own settings.

The Replication policy is added to the configuration.

When you click on OK the Infrastructure is done.

We are now going to enable the replication :

Select your Source and location.

here you select your target Storage account, Resource Group and Network.

The connections are made between Hyper-V, ASR Vault and Storage.

Select the Virtual Machine(s) from the Hyper-V host to replicate for migration with ASR

Configure the properties.

Click on OK

From here the Replication will begin from Hyper-V Host to Azure  🙂

Azure Sire Recovery Replication Job status.

Replicated item(s)

To make your recovery plan and do the failover for migration to azure, you have to wait until the first replication is done for 100%.

Azure Site Recovery Plan for failover (Migration)

Make recovery Plan.

Click OK

The Target in the recovery plan can only be selected when the first replication is done.

Overview of the Azure Site Recovery Migration failover.

From the Hyper-V Host you can pause or see the replication health status.

Hyper-V Health Status

Azure Migrate Virtual Machines using Azure Site Recovery video with Microsoft Jeff Woolsey

Microsoft Azure Data Migration Assistant

To migrate your SQL Backend to Microsoft Azure, use this step-by-step instructions help you perform your first assessment for migrating to on-premises SQL Server, SQL Server running on an Azure VM, or Azure SQL Database, by using Data Migration Assistant.

Conclusion :

“Lift and Shift” Migration of your complete datacenter exists of different scenarios for your workloads to Microsoft Azure. With that said, Microsoft has for each scenario tooling available to get the job done. It’s all about a good Architectural Design, Security in place, People and process to get your Intelligent Azure Cloud up and running for your Business.

Next Blogpost Microsoft Azure Hub-Spoke model by Enterprise Design 3 of 4 :
SQL assessment and Data Migration to Azure