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Date:      Sun, 3 Mar 2002 13:36:08 -0600
From:      "Dean E. weimer" <dweimer@happydays.dyndns.org>
To:        <security@FreeBSD.ORG>
Subject:   RE: ipfw and DHCP
Message-ID:  <000001c1c2ea$ab232eb0$0b62f00a@Happydays.Local>
In-Reply-To: <20020303131353.H98814-100000@topperwein.dyndns.org>

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-----Original Message-----
From: owner-freebsd-security@FreeBSD.ORG
[mailto:owner-freebsd-security@FreeBSD.ORG]On Behalf Of Chris BeHanna
Sent: Sunday, March 03, 2002 12:18 PM
To: security@FreeBSD.ORG
Subject: Re: ipfw and DHCP


On Fri, 1 Mar 2002, David Wolfskill wrote:

> >From: George.Giles@mcmail.vanderbilt.edu
> >Date: Fri, 1 Mar 2002 07:52:26 -0600
>
> >How do you get ipfw to pick-up DHCP value for oif in the rc.firewall
script
> >?
>
I saw many diferent scripting solutions for this one, but one thing I
haven't seen, since oif seems to be defined as a variable, is it a NIC, or a
ppp interface (tun0)??

If your external interface is through ppp there is a simple way to rebuild
the rules when your IP changes, simply use the ppp.linkup file.  When I used
ipfw I had the following in my ppp.linkup file.

 !bg /etc/firewall/ipfwrules

Then I had the following at the begining of my ipfwrules script.

 # My Internet IP Address Defined
 numips=`ifconfig tun0 | grep -c "inet "`
 lastnum=$(($numips+2))
 myip=`ifconfig tun0 | grep -n "inet " | grep "$lastnum:" | awk '{print
$3}'`

The script then proceded to flush the existing rule set, and load the new
ones with th correct IP.

> >From "man ipfw":
>
>      src and dst:
>              any | me | [not] <address/mask> [ports]
>
>              Specifying any makes the rule match any IP address.
>
>              Specifying me makes the rule match any IP address configured
on
>              an interface in the system.
>
>    "me" can be somewhat expensive, however.  For those rules for
>which I want to use my address instead of my external interface, I do
>this near the top of /etc/rc.firewall:
>
>    oif=dc0
>    oip="`ifconfig ${oif} inet | grep inet | awk '{ print $2 }'`"
>	onet="`echo ${oip} | sed -E 's/\.[0-9]{1,3}$/.0/'`"
>
>Note that this only works if your ISP (like mine) will continue to
>give you the same address over and over as long as you're powered up
>at lease renewal time.  If that's not true, you're stuck with "me",
>unless you can rewrite your rules to use only your external interface.
>
>--
>Chris BeHanna
>Software Engineer                   (Remove "bogus" before responding.)
>behanna@bogus.zbzoom.net
>I was raised by a pack of wild corn dogs.
>
>
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