Questions? Feedback? powered by Olark live chat software
Navigáció kihagyása

Building a multi-tenant web API secured by Azure AD

Utolsó frissítés: 2016.11.22.
Közreműködők:
Szerkesztés a GitHubon

This sample demonstrates a Windows Store application calling a multi-tenant web API that is secured using Azure AD. The Windows Store application uses the Active Directory Authentication Library (ADAL) to obtain a JWT access token through the OAuth 2.0 protocol. The access token is sent to the web API to authenticate the user. The web API project demonstrates how to structure your services for being accessed by users coming from multiple Azure AD tenants. The Windows Store application shows how to handle in-up sign up for a new service and sign in from any Azure tenant.

For more information about how the protocols work in this scenario and other scenarios, see Authentication Scenarios for Azure AD.

Looking for previous versions of this code sample? Check out the tags on the releases GitHub page.

How To Run This Sample

To run this sample you will need: - Visual Studio 2015 - Windows 10 - An Internet connection - An Azure subscription (a free trial is sufficient) - A Microsoft account

Every Azure subscription has an associated Azure Active Directory tenant. If you don't already have an Azure subscription, you can get a free subscription by signing up at http://wwww.windowsazure.com. All of the Azure AD features used by this sample are available free of charge.

Step 1: Clone or download this repository

From your shell or command line:

git clone https://github.com/Azure-Samples/active-directory-dotnet-webapi-multitenant-windows-store.git

Step 2: Create a user account in your Azure Active Directory tenant

If you already have a user account in your Azure Active Directory tenant, you can skip to the next step. This sample will not work with a Microsoft account, so if you signed in to the Azure portal with a Microsoft account and have never created a user account in your directory before, you need to do that now. If you create an account and want to use it to sign-in to the Azure portal, don't forget to add the user account as a co-administrator of your Azure subscription.

Step 3: Register the sample with your Azure Active Directory tenant

There are two projects in this sample. Each needs to be separately registered in your Azure AD tenant.

Register the TodoListServiceMT web API

  1. Sign in to the Azure management portal.
  2. Click on Active Directory in the left hand nav.
  3. Click the directory tenant where you wish to register the sample application.
  4. Click the Applications tab.
  5. In the drawer, click Add.
  6. Click "Add an application my organization is developing".
  7. Enter a friendly name for the application, for example "TodoListServiceMT", select "Web Application and/or Web API", and click next.
  8. For the sign-on URL, enter the base URL for the sample, which is by default https://localhost:44321.
  9. For the App ID URI, enter https://<your_tenant_name>/TodoListServiceMT, replacing <your_tenant_name> with the name of your Azure AD tenant. Click OK to complete the registration.
  10. While still in the Azure portal, click the Configure tab of your application.
  11. Find the Client ID value and copy it aside, you will need this later when configuring your application.
  12. Find "the application is multi-tenant" switch and flip it to yes. Hit the Save button from the command bar.

Find the TodoListClient app's redirect URI

Before you can register the TodoListClient application in the Azure portal, you need to find out the application's redirect URI. Windows 8 provides each application with a unique URI and ensures that messages sent to that URI are only sent to that application. To determine the redirect URI for your project:

  1. Open the solution in Visual Studio 2013.
  2. In the TodoListClient project, open the App.xaml.cs file.
  3. Find this line of code and set a breakpoint on it.
public static Uri ReturnUri = WebAuthenticationBroker.GetCurrentApplicationCallbackUri();
  1. Right-click on the TodoListClient project and Debug --> Start New Instance.
  2. When the breakpoint is hit, use the debugger to determine the value of redirectURI, and copy it aside for the next step.
  3. Stop debugging, and clear the breakpoint.

The redirectURI value will look something like this:

ms-app://s-1-15-2-2123189467-1366327299-2057240504-936110431-2588729968-1454536261-950042884/

Register the TodoListClient app

  1. Sign in to the Azure management portal.
  2. Click on Active Directory in the left hand nav.
  3. Click the directory tenant where you wish to register the sample application.
  4. Click the Applications tab.
  5. In the drawer, click Add.
  6. Click "Add an application my organization is developing".
  7. Enter a friendly name for the application, for example "TodoListClient-WindowsStore", select "Native Client Application", and click next.
  8. Enter the Redirect URI value that you obtained during the previous step. Click finish.
  9. Click the Configure tab of the application.
  10. Find the Client ID value and copy it aside, you will need this later when configuring your application.
  11. In "Permissions to Other Applications", click "Add Application." Select "Other" in the "Show" dropdown, and click the upper check mark. Locate & click on the TodoListService, and click the bottom check mark to add the application. Select "Access TodoListServiceMT" from the "Delegated Permissions" dropdown, and save the configuration.

Step 4: Add the client application to the known clients list of the API

For the client application to be able to call the web API from a tenant other than the one where you developed the app, you need to explicitly bind the client app registration in Azure AD with the registration for the web API. You can do so by adding the "Client ID" of the client app, to the manifest of the web API. Here's how:

  1. Retrieve the application manifest file for the TodoListServiceMT web API you registered in step 3 by

    1. returning to the TodoListServiceMT application page in the Azure portal
    2. click the "Manage Manifest" option at the bottom of the page, and select "Download Manifest"
    3. save the manifest and open it for editing
  2. In the manifest, locate the knownClientApplications array property, and add the Client ID you saved in task 10 of step 3 ("Register the TodoListClient app") as an element. Your code should look like the following after you're done: "knownClientApplications": ["94da0930-763f-45c7-8d26-04d5938baab2"]

  3. Save the TodoListServiceMT manifest back to your Azure AD tenant by

    1. returning to the TodoListServiceMT application page in the Azure portal
    2. click the "Manage Manifest" option at the bottom of the page, and select "Upload Manifest"
    3. browse to the text file you updated in step 2 and upload it

Step 5: Configure the sample to use your Azure AD tenant

Configure the TodoListServiceMT project

  1. Open the solution in Visual Studio 2015.
  2. Open the web.config file.
  3. Find the app key ida:Tenant and replace the value with your AAD tenant name.
  4. Find the app key ida:Audience and replace the value with the App ID URI you registered earlier, for example https://<your_tenant_name>/TodoListServiceMT.

Configure the TodoListClient project

  1. Open `App.xaml.cs'.
  2. Find the declaration of clientId and replace the value with the Client ID from the Azure portal.
  3. Find the declaration of ResourceID and APIHostname and ensure their values are set properly for your TodoListService project.

Step 6: Trust the IIS Express SSL certificate

Since the web API is SSL protected, the client of the API (the web app) will refuse the SSL connection to the web API unless it trusts the API's SSL certificate. Use the following steps in Windows Powershell to trust the IIS Express SSL certificate. You only need to do this once. If you fail to do this step, calls to the TodoListServiceMT will always throw an unhandled exception where the inner exception message is:

"The underlying connection was closed: Could not establish trust relationship for the SSL/TLS secure channel."

To configure your computer to trust the IIS Express SSL certificate, begin by opening a Windows Powershell command window as Administrator.

Query your personal certificate store to find the thumbprint of the certificate for CN=localhost:

PS C:\windows\system32> dir Cert:\LocalMachine\My


    Directory: Microsoft.PowerShell.Security\Certificate::LocalMachine\My


Thumbprint                                Subject
----------                                -------
C24798908DA71693C1053F42A462327543B38042  CN=localhost

Next, add the certificate to the Trusted Root store:

PS C:\windows\system32> $cert = (get-item cert:\LocalMachine\My\C24798908DA71693C1053F42A462327543B38042)
PS C:\windows\system32> $store = (get-item cert:\Localmachine\Root)
PS C:\windows\system32> $store.Open("ReadWrite")
PS C:\windows\system32> $store.Add($cert)
PS C:\windows\system32> $store.Close()

You can verify the certificate is in the Trusted Root store by running this command:

PS C:\windows\system32> dir Cert:\LocalMachine\Root

Step 7: [optional] Create an Azure Active Directory test tenant

This sample shows how to take advantage of the consent model in Azure AD to make a web API available to native clients ran by any user from any organization with a tenant in Azure AD. To see that part of the sample in action, you need to have access to user accounts from a tenant that is different from the one you used for developing the application. The simplest way of doing that is to create a new directory tenant in your Azure subscription (just navigate to the main Active Directory page in the portal and click Add) and add test users. This step is optional as you can also run the sample with accounts from the same directory, but if you do you will not see the consent prompts as the app is already approved.

Step 8: Run the sample

Clean the solution, rebuild the solution, and run it. You might want to go into the solution properties and set both projects as startup projects, with the service project starting first.

The sample application implements two tasks: signing up as a new user and signing in to access the Todo service. To be able to sing in, you must fisrt sign up with the account you want to use.

Sign up

In the native app UI, choose Sign Up. In the sign up screen, enter some random text in the organization name and hit the Sign Up button. You will be prompted to enter your credentials.

  • If you enter the credentials of a user from a tenant that is different from the one in which you configured the web API and the native app, you will be presentd with a consent dialog. Click OK.
  • If you enter the credentials of a user from the same tenant, you will not see a consent dialog.

Upon successful authentication, you will be presented with a message that confirms that the sign up task took place. After having dismissed the message, you will be redirected to the Todo management screen. Create some todo items, then stop the debugging session.

Sign in

Launch again a debugging session for the solution. You will see that you are transported directly to the Todo management screen: that is because ADAL cached the token obtained in the former step. Click on the top-right account icon to clear the cache and the session. You will be transported back to the welcome page. This time choose Sign In, then enter the same credentials you used for the sign up: you will get back to the Todo management screen.

How To Deploy This Sample to Azure

Coming soon.

About The Code

Coming soon.

How To Recreate This Sample

Coming soon.