What is an Elastic integration?

This integration is powered by Elastic Agent. Elastic Agent is a single, unified way to add monitoring for logs, metrics, and other types of data to a host. It can also protect hosts from security threats, query data from operating systems, forward data from remote services or hardware, and more. Refer to our documentation for a detailed comparison between Beats and Elastic Agent.

Prefer to use Beats for this use case? See Filebeat modules for logs or Metricbeat modules for metrics.

The Azure Logs integration retrieves different types of log data from Azure.

There are several requirements before using the integration since the logs will actually be read from azure event hubs.

  • The logs have to be exported first to the event hub.
  • To export activity logs to event hubs users can follow the steps here.
  • To export audit and sign-in logs to event hubs users can follow the steps here.

Azure Active Directory Logs contain:

  • Sign-in logs – Information about sign-ins and how your users use your resources.
  • Identity Protection logs - Information about user risk status and the events that change it.
  • Provisioning logs - Information about users and group synchronization to and from external enterprise applications.
  • Audit logs – Information about changes to your tenant, such as users and group management, or updates to your tenant's resources.

Supported Azure log categories:

Data StreamLog Category
Sign-in
SignInLogs
Sign-in
Sign-in
Sign-in
Audit
Identity Protection
Identity Protection
Provisioning

Settings

eventhub : string It is a fully managed, real-time data ingestion service. Elastic recommends using only letters, numbers, and the hyphen (-) character for Event Hub names to maximize compatibility. You can use existing Event Hubs having underscores (_) in the Event Hub name; in this case, the integration will replace underscores with hyphens (-) when it uses the Event Hub name to create dependent Azure resources behind the scenes (e.g., the storage account container to store Event Hub consumer offsets). Elastic also recommends using a separate event hub for each log type as the field mappings of each log type differ. Default value insights-operational-logs.

consumer_group : string The publish/subscribe mechanism of Event Hubs is enabled through consumer groups. A consumer group is a view (state, position, or offset) of an entire event hub. Consumer groups enable multiple consuming applications to each have a separate view of the event stream, and to read the stream independently at their own pace and with their own offsets. Default value: $Default

connection_string : string The connection string required to communicate with Event Hubs, steps here https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/azure/event-hubs/event-hubs-get-connection-string.

A Blob Storage account is required in order to store/retrieve/update the offset or state of the eventhub messages. This means that after stopping the filebeat azure module it can start back up at the spot that it stopped processing messages.

storage_account : string The name of the storage account the state/offsets will be stored and updated.

storage_account_key : string The storage account key, this key will be used to authorize access to data in your storage account.

storage_account_container : string The storage account container where the integration stores the checkpoint data for the consumer group. It is an advanced option to use with extreme care. You MUST use a dedicated storage account container for each Azure log type (activity, sign-in, audit logs, and others). DO NOT REUSE the same container name for more than one Azure log type. See Container Names for details on naming rules from Microsoft. The integration generates a default container name if not specified.

resource_manager_endpoint : string Optional, by default we are using the azure public environment, to override, users can provide a specific resource manager endpoint in order to use a different azure environment.

Resource manager endpoints:

# Azure ChinaCloud
https://management.chinacloudapi.cn/

# Azure GermanCloud
https://management.microsoftazure.de/

# Azure PublicCloud 
https://management.azure.com/

# Azure USGovernmentCloud
https://management.usgovcloudapi.net/

Logs

Sign-in logs

Retrieves Azure Active Directory sign-in logs. The sign-ins report provides information about the usage of managed applications and user sign-in activities.

An example event for signinlogs looks as following:

{
    "log": {
        "level": "4"
    },
    "source": {
        "geo": {
            "continent_name": "Oceania",
            "country_name": "Australia",
            "location": {
                "lon": 143.2104,
                "lat": -33.494
            },
            "country_iso_code": "AU"
        },
        "as": {
            "number": 13335,
            "organization": {
                "name": "Cloudflare, Inc."
            }
        },
        "address": "1.1.1.1",
        "ip": "1.1.1.1"
    },
    "message": "This error occurred due to 'Keep me signed in' interrupt when the user was signing-in.",
    "tags": [
        "preserve_original_event"
    ],
    "geo": {
        "country_name": "Seine-Et-Marne",
        "city_name": "Champs-Sur-Marne",
        "location": {
            "lon": 2.12341234,
            "lat": 48.12341234
        },
        "country_iso_code": "FR"
    },
    "cloud": {
        "provider": "azure"
    },
    "@timestamp": "2019-10-18T09:45:48.072Z",
    "ecs": {
        "version": "1.11.0"
    },
    "related": {
        "ip": [
            "1.1.1.1"
        ]
    },
    "client": {
        "ip": "1.1.1.1"
    },
    "event": {
        "duration": 0,
        "ingested": "2021-09-14T17:20:47.736433526Z",
        "original": "{\"Level\":\"4\",\"callerIpAddress\":\"1.1.1.1\",\"category\":\"SignInLogs\",\"correlationId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"durationMs\":0,\"identity\":\"Test LTest\",\"location\":\"FR\",\"operationName\":\"Sign-in activity\",\"operationVersion\":\"1.0\",\"properties\":{\"appDisplayName\":\"Office 365\",\"appId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"clientAppUsed\":\"Browser\",\"conditionalAccessStatus\":\"notApplied\",\"correlationId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"createdDateTime\":\"2019-10-18T04:45:48.0729893-05:00\",\"deviceDetail\":{\"browser\":\"Chrome 77.0.3865\",\"deviceId\":\"\",\"operatingSystem\":\"MacOs\"},\"id\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"ipAddress\":\"1.1.1.1\",\"isInteractive\":false,\"location\":{\"city\":\"Champs-Sur-Marne\",\"countryOrRegion\":\"FR\",\"geoCoordinates\":{\"latitude\":48.12341234,\"longitude\":2.12341234},\"state\":\"Seine-Et-Marne\"},\"originalRequestId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"processingTimeInMilliseconds\":239,\"riskDetail\":\"none\",\"riskLevelAggregated\":\"none\",\"riskLevelDuringSignIn\":\"none\",\"riskState\":\"none\",\"servicePrincipalId\":\"\",\"status\":{\"errorCode\":50140,\"failureReason\":\"This error occurred due to 'Keep me signed in' interrupt when the user was signing-in.\"},\"tokenIssuerName\":\"\",\"tokenIssuerType\":\"AzureAD\",\"userDisplayName\":\"Test LTest\",\"userId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"userPrincipalName\":\"test@elastic.co\"},\"resourceId\":\"/tenants/8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53/providers/Microsoft.aadiam\",\"resultDescription\":\"This error occurred due to 'Keep me signed in' interrupt when the user was signing-in.\",\"resultSignature\":\"None\",\"resultType\":\"50140\",\"tenantId\":\"8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53\",\"time\":\"2019-10-18T09:45:48.0729893Z\"}",
        "kind": "event",
        "action": "Sign-in activity",
        "id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
        "category": [
            "authentication"
        ],
        "type": [
            "info"
        ],
        "outcome": "failure"
    },
    "user": {
        "name": "test",
        "full_name": "Test LTest",
        "id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
        "domain": "elastic.co"
    },
    "azure": {
        "tenant_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
        "correlation_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
        "signinlogs": {
            "operation_name": "Sign-in activity",
            "result_description": "This error occurred due to 'Keep me signed in' interrupt when the user was signing-in.",
            "result_type": "50140",
            "operation_version": "1.0",
            "identity": "Test LTest",
            "result_signature": "None",
            "category": "SignInLogs",
            "properties": {
                "risk_level_aggregated": "none",
                "client_app_used": "Browser",
                "is_interactive": false,
                "service_principal_id": "",
                "app_display_name": "Office 365",
                "created_at": "2019-10-18T04:45:48.0729893-05:00",
                "risk_level_during_signin": "none",
                "device_detail": {
                    "device_id": "",
                    "operating_system": "MacOs",
                    "browser": "Chrome 77.0.3865"
                },
                "risk_detail": "none",
                "token_issuer_name": "",
                "risk_state": "none",
                "user_principal_name": "test@elastic.co",
                "token_issuer_type": "AzureAD",
                "processing_time_ms": 239,
                "original_request_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
                "user_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
                "conditional_access_status": "notApplied",
                "correlation_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
                "id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
                "user_display_name": "Test LTest",
                "app_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
                "status": {
                    "error_code": 50140
                }
            }
        },
        "resource": {
            "provider": "Microsoft.aadiam",
            "id": "/tenants/8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53/providers/Microsoft.aadiam"
        }
    }
}

Exported fields

FieldDescriptionType
@timestamp
Event timestamp.
date
azure.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.resource.authorization_rule
Authorization rule
keyword
azure.resource.group
Resource group
keyword
azure.resource.id
Resource ID
keyword
azure.resource.name
Name
keyword
azure.resource.namespace
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.resource.provider
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.signinlogs.category
Category
keyword
azure.signinlogs.identity
Identity
keyword
azure.signinlogs.operation_name
The operation name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.operation_version
The operation version
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.app_display_name
App display name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.app_id
App ID
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.applied_conditional_access_policies
A list of conditional access policies that are triggered by the corresponding sign-in activity.
array
azure.signinlogs.properties.authentication_details
The result of the authentication attempt and additional details on the authentication method.
array
azure.signinlogs.properties.authentication_processing_details
Additional authentication processing details, such as the agent name in case of PTA/PHS or Server/farm name in case of federated authentication.
flattened
azure.signinlogs.properties.authentication_protocol
Authentication protocol type.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.authentication_requirement
This holds the highest level of authentication needed through all the sign-in steps, for sign-in to succeed.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.authentication_requirement_policies
Set of CA policies that apply to this sign-in, each as CA: policy name, and/or MFA: Per-user
flattened
azure.signinlogs.properties.autonomous_system_number
Autonomous system number.
long
azure.signinlogs.properties.client_app_used
Client app used
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.conditional_access_status
Conditional access status
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.created_at
Date and time (UTC) the sign-in was initiated.
date
azure.signinlogs.properties.cross_tenant_access_type
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.browser
Browser
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.device_id
Device ID
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.display_name
Display name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.is_compliant
If the device is compliant
boolean
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.is_managed
If the device is managed
boolean
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.operating_system
Operating system
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.device_detail.trust_type
Trust type
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.flagged_for_review
boolean
azure.signinlogs.properties.home_tenant_id
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.id
Unique ID representing the sign-in activity.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.incoming_token_type
Incoming token type.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.is_interactive
Is interactive
boolean
azure.signinlogs.properties.is_tenant_restricted
boolean
azure.signinlogs.properties.network_location_details
The network location details including the type of network used and its names.
array
azure.signinlogs.properties.original_request_id
Original request ID
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.processing_time_ms
Processing time in milliseconds
float
azure.signinlogs.properties.resource_display_name
Resource display name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.resource_id
The identifier of the resource that the user signed in to.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.resource_tenant_id
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_detail
Risk detail
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_event_types
The list of risk event types associated with the sign-in. Possible values: unlikelyTravel, anonymizedIPAddress, maliciousIPAddress, unfamiliarFeatures, malwareInfectedIPAddress, suspiciousIPAddress, leakedCredentials, investigationsThreatIntelligence, generic, or unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_event_types_v2
The list of risk event types associated with the sign-in. Possible values: unlikelyTravel, anonymizedIPAddress, maliciousIPAddress, unfamiliarFeatures, malwareInfectedIPAddress, suspiciousIPAddress, leakedCredentials, investigationsThreatIntelligence, generic, or unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_level_aggregated
Risk level aggregated
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_level_during_signin
Risk level during signIn
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.risk_state
Risk state
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.service_principal_credential_key_id
Key id of the service principal that initiated the sign-in.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.service_principal_id
The application identifier used for sign-in. This field is populated when you are signing in using an application.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.service_principal_name
The application name used for sign-in. This field is populated when you are signing in using an application.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.sso_extension_version
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.status.error_code
Error code
long
azure.signinlogs.properties.token_issuer_name
Token issuer name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.token_issuer_type
Token issuer type
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.unique_token_identifier
Unique token identifier for the request.
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.user_display_name
User display name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.user_id
User ID
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.user_principal_name
User principal name
keyword
azure.signinlogs.properties.user_type
keyword
azure.signinlogs.result_description
Result description
keyword
azure.signinlogs.result_signature
Result signature
keyword
azure.signinlogs.result_type
Result type
keyword
azure.signinlogs.tenant_id
Tenant ID
keyword
azure.subscription_id
Azure subscription ID
keyword
azure.tenant_id
tenant ID
keyword
client.ip
IP address of the client (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
cloud.account.id
The cloud account or organization id used to identify different entities in a multi-tenant environment. Examples: AWS account id, Google Cloud ORG Id, or other unique identifier.
keyword
cloud.availability_zone
Availability zone in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
cloud.image.id
Image ID for the cloud instance.
keyword
cloud.instance.id
Instance ID of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.instance.name
Instance name of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.machine.type
Machine type of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.project.id
The cloud project identifier. Examples: Google Cloud Project id, Azure Project id.
keyword
cloud.provider
Name of the cloud provider. Example values are aws, azure, gcp, or digitalocean.
keyword
cloud.region
Region in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
container.id
Unique container id.
keyword
container.image.name
Name of the image the container was built on.
keyword
container.labels
Image labels.
object
container.name
Container name.
keyword
data_stream.dataset
Data stream dataset name.
constant_keyword
data_stream.namespace
Data stream namespace.
constant_keyword
data_stream.type
Data stream type.
constant_keyword
destination.address
Some event destination addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
destination.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
destination.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
destination.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of destination.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
destination.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
destination.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
destination.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
destination.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
destination.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
destination.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
destination.ip
IP address of the destination (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
destination.port
Port of the destination.
long
ecs.version
ECS version this event conforms to. ecs.version is a required field and must exist in all events. When querying across multiple indices -- which may conform to slightly different ECS versions -- this field lets integrations adjust to the schema version of the events.
keyword
event.action
The action captured by the event. This describes the information in the event. It is more specific than event.category. Examples are group-add, process-started, file-created. The value is normally defined by the implementer.
keyword
event.category
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the second level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.category represents the "big buckets" of ECS categories. For example, filtering on event.category:process yields all events relating to process activity. This field is closely related to event.type, which is used as a subcategory. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple categories.
keyword
event.created
event.created contains the date/time when the event was first read by an agent, or by your pipeline. This field is distinct from @timestamp in that @timestamp typically contain the time extracted from the original event. In most situations, these two timestamps will be slightly different. The difference can be used to calculate the delay between your source generating an event, and the time when your agent first processed it. This can be used to monitor your agent's or pipeline's ability to keep up with your event source. In case the two timestamps are identical, @timestamp should be used.
date
event.dataset
Event dataset
constant_keyword
event.duration
Duration of the event in nanoseconds. If event.start and event.end are known this value should be the difference between the end and start time.
long
event.id
Unique ID to describe the event.
keyword
event.ingested
Timestamp when an event arrived in the central data store. This is different from @timestamp, which is when the event originally occurred. It's also different from event.created, which is meant to capture the first time an agent saw the event. In normal conditions, assuming no tampering, the timestamps should chronologically look like this: @timestamp < event.created < event.ingested.
date
event.kind
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the highest level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.kind gives high-level information about what type of information the event contains, without being specific to the contents of the event. For example, values of this field distinguish alert events from metric events. The value of this field can be used to inform how these kinds of events should be handled. They may warrant different retention, different access control, it may also help understand whether the data coming in at a regular interval or not.
keyword
event.module
Event module
constant_keyword
event.type
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the third level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.type represents a categorization "sub-bucket" that, when used along with the event.category field values, enables filtering events down to a level appropriate for single visualization. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple event types.
keyword
file.mime_type
MIME type should identify the format of the file or stream of bytes using https://www.iana.org/assignments/media-types/media-types.xhtml[IANA official types], where possible. When more than one type is applicable, the most specific type should be used.
keyword
file.size
File size in bytes. Only relevant when file.type is "file".
long
geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
host.architecture
Operating system architecture.
keyword
host.containerized
If the host is a container.
boolean
host.domain
Name of the domain of which the host is a member. For example, on Windows this could be the host's Active Directory domain or NetBIOS domain name. For Linux this could be the domain of the host's LDAP provider.
keyword
host.hostname
Hostname of the host. It normally contains what the hostname command returns on the host machine.
keyword
host.id
Unique host id. As hostname is not always unique, use values that are meaningful in your environment. Example: The current usage of beat.name.
keyword
host.ip
Host ip addresses.
ip
host.mac
Host MAC addresses. The notation format from RFC 7042 is suggested: Each octet (that is, 8-bit byte) is represented by two [uppercase] hexadecimal digits giving the value of the octet as an unsigned integer. Successive octets are separated by a hyphen.
keyword
host.name
Name of the host. It can contain what hostname returns on Unix systems, the fully qualified domain name, or a name specified by the user. The sender decides which value to use.
keyword
host.os.build
OS build information.
keyword
host.os.codename
OS codename, if any.
keyword
host.os.family
OS family (such as redhat, debian, freebsd, windows).
keyword
host.os.kernel
Operating system kernel version as a raw string.
keyword
host.os.name
Operating system name, without the version.
keyword
host.os.name.text
Multi-field of host.os.name.
match_only_text
host.os.platform
Operating system platform (such centos, ubuntu, windows).
keyword
host.os.version
Operating system version as a raw string.
keyword
host.type
Type of host. For Cloud providers this can be the machine type like t2.medium. If vm, this could be the container, for example, or other information meaningful in your environment.
keyword
log.level
Original log level of the log event. If the source of the event provides a log level or textual severity, this is the one that goes in log.level. If your source doesn't specify one, you may put your event transport's severity here (e.g. Syslog severity). Some examples are warn, err, i, informational.
keyword
message
For log events the message field contains the log message, optimized for viewing in a log viewer. For structured logs without an original message field, other fields can be concatenated to form a human-readable summary of the event. If multiple messages exist, they can be combined into one message.
match_only_text
network.community_id
A hash of source and destination IPs and ports, as well as the protocol used in a communication. This is a tool-agnostic standard to identify flows. Learn more at https://github.com/corelight/community-id-spec.
keyword
related.ip
All of the IPs seen on your event.
ip
related.user
All the user names or other user identifiers seen on the event.
keyword
source.address
Some event source addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
source.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
source.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
source.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of source.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
source.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
source.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
source.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
source.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
source.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
source.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
source.ip
IP address of the source (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
source.port
Port of the source.
long
tags
List of keywords used to tag each event.
keyword
user.domain
Name of the directory the user is a member of. For example, an LDAP or Active Directory domain name.
keyword
user.full_name
User's full name, if available.
keyword
user.full_name.text
Multi-field of user.full_name.
match_only_text
user.id
Unique identifier of the user.
keyword
user.name
Short name or login of the user.
keyword
user.name.text
Multi-field of user.name.
match_only_text
user_agent.device.name
Name of the device.
keyword
user_agent.name
Name of the user agent.
keyword
user_agent.original
Unparsed user_agent string.
keyword
user_agent.original.text
Multi-field of user_agent.original.
match_only_text
user_agent.os.full
Operating system name, including the version or code name.
keyword
user_agent.os.full.text
Multi-field of user_agent.os.full.
match_only_text
user_agent.os.name
Operating system name, without the version.
keyword
user_agent.os.name.text
Multi-field of user_agent.os.name.
match_only_text
user_agent.os.version
Operating system version as a raw string.
keyword
user_agent.version
Version of the user agent.
keyword

Identity Protection logs

Retrieves Azure AD Identity Protection logs. The Azure AD Identity Protection service analyzes events from AD users' behavior, detects risk situations, and can respond by reporting only or even blocking users at risk, according to policy configurations.

An example event for identity_protection looks as following:

{
    "@timestamp": "2022-08-22T18:07:16.000Z",
    "azure": {
        "correlation_id": "ce0ed07f9ccf5be15e4b97d2979af6569b1f67db87ddc9b88b5bb743ea091e47",
        "identityprotection": {
            "category": "UserRiskEvents",
            "operation_name": "User Risk Detection",
            "operation_version": "1.0",
            "properties": {
                "activity": "signin",
                "activity_datetime": "2022-08-22T18:05:06.133Z",
                "additional_info": [
                    {
                        "Key": "userAgent",
                        "Value": "Mozilla/5.0 (Windows NT 10.0; rv:91.0) Gecko/20100101 Firefox/91.0"
                    }
                ],
                "correlation_id": "266133c2-fabb-492f-9ebf-bdf12317b817",
                "detected_datetime": "2022-08-22T18:05:06.133Z",
                "detection_timing_type": "realtime",
                "id": "ce0ed07f9ccf5be15e4b97d2979af6569b1f67db87ddc9b88b5bb743ea091e47",
                "ip_address": "67.43.156.42",
                "location": {
                    "city": "Dresden",
                    "countryOrRegion": "DE",
                    "geoCoordinates": {
                        "altitude": 0,
                        "latitude": 51.0714,
                        "longitude": 13.7399
                    },
                    "state": "Sachsen"
                },
                "request_id": "e1b6d9d7-5fc0-4638-ae1a-e0abceb92200",
                "risk_detail": "none",
                "risk_event_type": "anonymizedIPAddress",
                "risk_last_updated_datetime": "2022-08-22T18:07:16.894Z",
                "risk_level": "high",
                "risk_state": "atRisk",
                "risk_type": "anonymizedIPAddress",
                "source": "IdentityProtection",
                "token_issuer_type": "AzureAD",
                "user_display_name": "Joe Danger",
                "user_id": "51e26eae-d07b-44e5-bb0b-249f49569a8c",
                "user_principal_name": "joe.danger@contoso.onmicrosoft.com",
                "user_type": "member"
            },
            "result_signature": "None"
        },
        "resource": {
            "id": "/tenants/5611623b-9128-461e-9d7f-a0d9c270ead2/providers/microsoft.aadiam",
            "provider": "microsoft.aadiam"
        },
        "tenant_id": "5611623b-9128-461e-9d7f-a0d9c270ead2"
    },
    "cloud": {
        "provider": "azure"
    },
    "ecs": {
        "version": "8.5.0"
    },
    "event": {
        "action": "User Risk Detection",
        "duration": 0,
        "kind": "event"
    },
    "source": {
        "as": {
            "number": 35908
        },
        "geo": {
            "continent_name": "Asia",
            "country_iso_code": "BT",
            "country_name": "Bhutan",
            "location": {
                "lat": 27.5,
                "lon": 90.5
            }
        },
        "ip": "67.43.156.42"
    }
}

Exported fields

FieldDescriptionType
@timestamp
Event timestamp.
date
azure.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.identityprotection.category
Category
keyword
azure.identityprotection.operation_name
Operation name
keyword
azure.identityprotection.operation_version
Operation version
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.activity
Indicates the activity type the detected risk is linked to. Possible values are: signin, user, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.activity_datetime
Date and time that the risky activity occurred. The DateTimeOffset type represents date and time information using ISO 8601 format and is always in UTC time. For example, midnight UTC on Jan 1, 2014 is look like this: 2014-01-01T00:00:00Z.
date
azure.identityprotection.properties.additional_info
Additional information associated with the risk detection. Possible keys in the additionalInfo JSON string are: userAgent, alertUrl, relatedEventTimeInUtc, relatedUserAgent, deviceInformation, relatedLocation, requestId, correlationId, lastActivityTimeInUtc, malwareName, clientLocation, clientIp, riskReasons. For more information about riskReasons and possible values, see https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/graph/api/resources/riskdetection?view=graph-rest-1.0#riskreasons-values.
flattened
azure.identityprotection.properties.correlation_id
Correlation ID of the sign-in associated with the risk detection. This property is null if the risk detection is not associated with a sign-in.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.cross_tenant_access_type
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.detected_datetime
Date and time that the risk was detected. The DateTimeOffset type represents date and time information using ISO 8601 format and is always in UTC time. For example, midnight UTC on Jan 1, 2014 looks like this: 2014-01-01T00:00:00Z.
date
azure.identityprotection.properties.detection_timing_type
Timing of the detected risk (real-time/offline). Possible values are: notDefined, realtime, nearRealtime, offline, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.home_tenant_id
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.id
Unique ID of the risk detection.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.ip_address
Provides the IP address of the client from where the risk occurred.
ip
azure.identityprotection.properties.is_deleted
Indicates whether the user is deleted.
boolean
azure.identityprotection.properties.is_guest
boolean
azure.identityprotection.properties.is_processing
Indicates whether a user's risky state is being processed by the backend.
boolean
azure.identityprotection.properties.last_updated_datetime
Date and time when the risk detection was last updated.
date
azure.identityprotection.properties.location
Location of the sign-in.
flattened
azure.identityprotection.properties.request_id
Request ID of the sign-in associated with the risk detection. This property is null if the risk detection is not associated with a sign-in.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.resource_tenant_id
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_detail
Details of the detected risk. Possible values are: none, adminGeneratedTemporaryPassword, userPerformedSecuredPasswordChange, userPerformedSecuredPasswordReset, adminConfirmedSigninSafe, aiConfirmedSigninSafe, userPassedMFADrivenByRiskBasedPolicy, adminDismissedAllRiskForUser, adminConfirmedSigninCompromised, hidden, adminConfirmedUserCompromised, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_event_type
The type of risk event detected. The possible values are unlikelyTravel, anonymizedIPAddress, maliciousIPAddress, unfamiliarFeatures, malwareInfectedIPAddress, suspiciousIPAddress, leakedCredentials, investigationsThreatIntelligence, generic,adminConfirmedUserCompromised, passwordSpray, impossibleTravel, newCountry, anomalousToken, tokenIssuerAnomaly,suspiciousBrowser, riskyIPAddress, mcasSuspiciousInboxManipulationRules, suspiciousInboxForwarding, and unknownFutureValue. If the risk detection is a premium detection, will show generic. For more information about each value, see https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/graph/api/resources/riskdetection?view=graph-rest-1.0#riskeventtype-values values.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_last_updated_datetime
The date and time that the risky user was last updated.
date
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_level
Level of the detected risk. Possible values are: low, medium, high, hidden, none, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_state
The state of a detected risky user or sign-in. Possible values are: none, confirmedSafe, remediated, dismissed, atRisk, confirmedCompromised, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.risk_type
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.source
Source of the risk detection. For example, activeDirectory.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.token_issuer_type
Indicates the type of token issuer for the detected sign-in risk. Possible values are: AzureAD, ADFederationServices, UnknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.user_display_name
The user display name of the user.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.user_id
Unique ID of the user.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.user_principal_name
The user principal name (UPN) of the user.
keyword
azure.identityprotection.properties.user_type
The type of the user (for example, "member").
keyword
azure.identityprotection.result_signature
Result signature
keyword
azure.resource.group
Resource group
keyword
azure.resource.id
Resource ID
keyword
azure.resource.name
Name
keyword
azure.resource.namespace
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.resource.provider
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.subscription_id
Azure subscription ID
keyword
azure.tenant_id
tenant ID
keyword
client.ip
IP address of the client (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
cloud.account.id
The cloud account or organization id used to identify different entities in a multi-tenant environment. Examples: AWS account id, Google Cloud ORG Id, or other unique identifier.
keyword
cloud.availability_zone
Availability zone in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
cloud.image.id
Image ID for the cloud instance.
keyword
cloud.instance.id
Instance ID of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.instance.name
Instance name of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.machine.type
Machine type of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.project.id
The cloud project identifier. Examples: Google Cloud Project id, Azure Project id.
keyword
cloud.provider
Name of the cloud provider. Example values are aws, azure, gcp, or digitalocean.
keyword
cloud.region
Region in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
container.id
Unique container id.
keyword
container.image.name
Name of the image the container was built on.
keyword
container.labels
Image labels.
object
container.name
Container name.
keyword
data_stream.dataset
Data stream dataset name.
constant_keyword
data_stream.namespace
Data stream namespace.
constant_keyword
data_stream.type
Data stream type.
constant_keyword
destination.address
Some event destination addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
destination.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
destination.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
destination.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of destination.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
destination.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
destination.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
destination.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
destination.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
destination.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
destination.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
destination.ip
IP address of the destination (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
destination.port
Port of the destination.
long
ecs.version
ECS version this event conforms to. ecs.version is a required field and must exist in all events. When querying across multiple indices -- which may conform to slightly different ECS versions -- this field lets integrations adjust to the schema version of the events.
keyword
event.action
The action captured by the event. This describes the information in the event. It is more specific than event.category. Examples are group-add, process-started, file-created. The value is normally defined by the implementer.
keyword
event.category
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the second level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.category represents the "big buckets" of ECS categories. For example, filtering on event.category:process yields all events relating to process activity. This field is closely related to event.type, which is used as a subcategory. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple categories.
keyword
event.created
event.created contains the date/time when the event was first read by an agent, or by your pipeline. This field is distinct from @timestamp in that @timestamp typically contain the time extracted from the original event. In most situations, these two timestamps will be slightly different. The difference can be used to calculate the delay between your source generating an event, and the time when your agent first processed it. This can be used to monitor your agent's or pipeline's ability to keep up with your event source. In case the two timestamps are identical, @timestamp should be used.
date
event.dataset
Event dataset
constant_keyword
event.duration
Duration of the event in nanoseconds. If event.start and event.end are known this value should be the difference between the end and start time.
long
event.id
Unique ID to describe the event.
keyword
event.ingested
Timestamp when an event arrived in the central data store. This is different from @timestamp, which is when the event originally occurred. It's also different from event.created, which is meant to capture the first time an agent saw the event. In normal conditions, assuming no tampering, the timestamps should chronologically look like this: @timestamp < event.created < event.ingested.
date
event.kind
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the highest level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.kind gives high-level information about what type of information the event contains, without being specific to the contents of the event. For example, values of this field distinguish alert events from metric events. The value of this field can be used to inform how these kinds of events should be handled. They may warrant different retention, different access control, it may also help understand whether the data coming in at a regular interval or not.
keyword
event.module
Event module
constant_keyword
event.type
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the third level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.type represents a categorization "sub-bucket" that, when used along with the event.category field values, enables filtering events down to a level appropriate for single visualization. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple event types.
keyword
file.mime_type
MIME type should identify the format of the file or stream of bytes using https://www.iana.org/assignments/media-types/media-types.xhtml[IANA official types], where possible. When more than one type is applicable, the most specific type should be used.
keyword
file.size
File size in bytes. Only relevant when file.type is "file".
long
geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
host.architecture
Operating system architecture.
keyword
host.containerized
If the host is a container.
boolean
host.domain
Name of the domain of which the host is a member. For example, on Windows this could be the host's Active Directory domain or NetBIOS domain name. For Linux this could be the domain of the host's LDAP provider.
keyword
host.hostname
Hostname of the host. It normally contains what the hostname command returns on the host machine.
keyword
host.id
Unique host id. As hostname is not always unique, use values that are meaningful in your environment. Example: The current usage of beat.name.
keyword
host.ip
Host ip addresses.
ip
host.mac
Host MAC addresses. The notation format from RFC 7042 is suggested: Each octet (that is, 8-bit byte) is represented by two [uppercase] hexadecimal digits giving the value of the octet as an unsigned integer. Successive octets are separated by a hyphen.
keyword
host.name
Name of the host. It can contain what hostname returns on Unix systems, the fully qualified domain name, or a name specified by the user. The sender decides which value to use.
keyword
host.os.build
OS build information.
keyword
host.os.codename
OS codename, if any.
keyword
host.os.family
OS family (such as redhat, debian, freebsd, windows).
keyword
host.os.kernel
Operating system kernel version as a raw string.
keyword
host.os.name
Operating system name, without the version.
keyword
host.os.name.text
Multi-field of host.os.name.
match_only_text
host.os.platform
Operating system platform (such centos, ubuntu, windows).
keyword
host.os.version
Operating system version as a raw string.
keyword
host.type
Type of host. For Cloud providers this can be the machine type like t2.medium. If vm, this could be the container, for example, or other information meaningful in your environment.
keyword
log.level
Original log level of the log event. If the source of the event provides a log level or textual severity, this is the one that goes in log.level. If your source doesn't specify one, you may put your event transport's severity here (e.g. Syslog severity). Some examples are warn, err, i, informational.
keyword
message
For log events the message field contains the log message, optimized for viewing in a log viewer. For structured logs without an original message field, other fields can be concatenated to form a human-readable summary of the event. If multiple messages exist, they can be combined into one message.
match_only_text
network.community_id
A hash of source and destination IPs and ports, as well as the protocol used in a communication. This is a tool-agnostic standard to identify flows. Learn more at https://github.com/corelight/community-id-spec.
keyword
related.ip
All of the IPs seen on your event.
ip
related.user
All the user names or other user identifiers seen on the event.
keyword
source.address
Some event source addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
source.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
source.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
source.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of source.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
source.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
source.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
source.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
source.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
source.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
source.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
source.ip
IP address of the source (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
tags
List of keywords used to tag each event.
keyword
user.domain
Name of the directory the user is a member of. For example, an LDAP or Active Directory domain name.
keyword
user.full_name
User's full name, if available.
keyword
user.full_name.text
Multi-field of user.full_name.
match_only_text
user.id
Unique identifier of the user.
keyword
user.name
Short name or login of the user.
keyword
user.name.text
Multi-field of user.name.
match_only_text

Provisioning logs

Retrieves Azure Active Directory Provisioning logs. The Azure AD Provisioning service syncs AD users and groups to and from external enterprise applications. For example, you can configure the provisioning service to replicate all existing AD users and groups to an external Dropbox Business account or vice-versa.

The Provisioning Logs contain a lot of details about a inbound/outbound sync activity, like:

  • User or group details.
  • Source and target systems (e.g., from Azure AD to Dropbox).
  • Provisioning status.
  • Provisioning steps (with details for each step).

An example event for provisioning looks as following:

{
    "@timestamp": "2022-08-23T13:36:50.353Z",
    "azure": {
        "correlation_id": "54416401-eef2-461c-8de7-385dde2b3cba",
        "provisioning": {
            "category": "ProvisioningLogs",
            "identity": "d6cbb0bd-c3ec-6455-bd3e-4282141ce369",
            "level": 4,
            "operation_name": "Provisioning activity",
            "operation_version": "1.0",
            "properties": {
                "action": "Create",
                "activity_datetime": "2022-08-23T13:36:50.3538931Z",
                "change_id": "54416401-eef2-461c-8de7-385dde2b3cba",
                "cycle_id": "cc305635-a28e-4139-a056-42b5102933fe",
                "duration_ms": 828,
                "id": "d6cbb0bd-c3ec-6455-bd3e-4282141ce369",
                "initiated_by": {
                    "id": "",
                    "name": "Azure AD Provisioning Service",
                    "type": "system"
                },
                "job_id": "DropboxSCIMOutDelta.5611623b9128461e9d7fa0d9c270ead2.d6163622-bdf8-4b26-976f-7d573c638e2a",
                "modified_properties": [],
                "provisioning_action": "create",
                "provisioning_status_info": {
                    "status": "skipped"
                },
                "provisioning_steps": [
                    {
                        "description": "Received User 'ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com' change of type (Add) from Azure Active Directory",
                        "details": {
                            "IsSoftDeleted": "False",
                            "accountEnabled": "True",
                            "appRoleAssignments": "User",
                            "displayName": "Ellie",
                            "givenName": "Ellie",
                            "mailNickname": "ellie",
                            "objectId": "7383d412-41f2-478f-a317-7396cc32ce9e",
                            "userPrincipalName": "ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com"
                        },
                        "name": "EntryImportAdd",
                        "provisioning_step_type": 0,
                        "status": 0
                    },
                    {
                        "description": "Determine if User in scope by evaluating against each scoping filter",
                        "details": {
                            "Active in the source system": "True",
                            "Assigned to the application": "True",
                            "ScopeEvaluationResult": "{}",
                            "Scoping filter evaluation passed": "True",
                            "User has the required role": "True"
                        },
                        "name": "EntrySynchronizationScoping",
                        "provisioning_step_type": 1,
                        "status": 0
                    },
                    {
                        "description": "User 'ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com' will be created in Dropbox (User is active and assigned in Azure Active Directory, but no matching User was found in Dropbox)",
                        "details": {},
                        "name": "EntrySynchronizationAdd",
                        "provisioning_step_type": 2,
                        "status": 0
                    },
                    {
                        "description": "urn:ietf:params:scim:schemas:core:2.0:User 'ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com' will be skipped because the value of the property name.familyName is missing or invalid. Please update the value of the property name.familyName on the object in the source system.",
                        "details": {
                            "PropertyName": "name.familyName",
                            "ReportableIdentifier": "ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com",
                            "SkipReason": "AttributeValidationFailed"
                        },
                        "name": "EntrySynchronizationSkip",
                        "provisioning_step_type": 3,
                        "status": 2
                    }
                ],
                "service_principal": {
                    "id": "74866461-3754-40ed-a743-9c88ff29643e",
                    "name": "Dropbox Business"
                },
                "source_identity": {
                    "details": {
                        "display_name": "Ellie",
                        "id": "7383d412-41f2-478f-a317-7396cc32ce9e",
                        "odatatype": "User",
                        "user_principal_name": "ellie@contoso.onmicrosoft.com"
                    },
                    "id": "7383d412-41f2-478f-a317-7396cc32ce9e",
                    "identity_type": "User",
                    "name": "Ellie"
                },
                "source_system": {
                    "details": {},
                    "id": "bab3751f-8f21-4657-8fce-698f7391dbdd",
                    "name": "Azure Active Directory"
                },
                "target_identity": {
                    "details": {},
                    "id": "",
                    "identity_type": "urn:ietf:params:scim:schemas:core:2.0:User",
                    "name": ""
                },
                "target_system": {
                    "details": {
                        "application_id": "97e0a159-74ec-4db1-918a-c03a9c3b6b81",
                        "dervice_principal_display_name": "Dropbox Business",
                        "service_principal_id": "74866461-3754-40ed-a743-9c88ff29643e"
                    },
                    "id": "011a448f-1441-4336-8c20-e2d2cef9c410",
                    "name": "Dropbox"
                },
                "tenant_id": "5611623b-9128-461e-9d7f-a0d9c270ead2"
            },
            "result_type": "Skipped"
        },
        "resource": {
            "id": "/tenants/5611623b-9128-461e-9d7f-a0d9c270ead2/providers/Microsoft.aadiam",
            "provider": "Microsoft.aadiam"
        },
        "tenant_id": "5611623b-9128-461e-9d7f-a0d9c270ead2"
    },
    "cloud": {
        "provider": "azure"
    },
    "ecs": {
        "version": "8.5.0"
    },
    "event": {
        "action": "Provisioning activity",
        "duration": 828000000,
        "kind": "event"
    }
}

Exported fields

FieldDescriptionType
@timestamp
Event timestamp.
date
azure.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.provisioning.category
Category
keyword
azure.provisioning.identity
Describes the identity of the user or application that performed the operation
keyword
azure.provisioning.level
The severity level of the event
long
azure.provisioning.operation_name
Operation name
keyword
azure.provisioning.operation_version
Operation version
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.action
Indicates the activity name or the operation name.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.activity_datetime
Indicates the date and time the activity was performed. The Timestamp type represents date and time information using ISO 8601 format and is always in UTC time. For example, midnight UTC on Jan 1, 2014 would look like this: '2014-01-01T00:00:00Z'
date
azure.provisioning.properties.change_id
Unique ID of this change in this cycle
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.cycle_id
Unique ID per job iteration
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.duration_ms
Indicates how long this provisioning action took to finish. Measured in milliseconds.
long
azure.provisioning.properties.id
Indicates the unique ID for the activity
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.initiated_by.id
Uniquely identifies the person or service that initiated the provisioning event.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.initiated_by.name
Name of the person or service that initiated the provisioning event.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.initiated_by.type
Type of initiator. Possible values are: user, application, system, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.job_id
The unique ID for the whole provisioning job.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.modified_properties
Details of each property that was modified in this provisioning action on this object.
flattened
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_action
Indicates the activity name or the operation name. Possible values are: create, update, delete, stageddelete, disable, other and unknownFutureValue. For a list of activities logged, refer to Azure AD activity list.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.error_information.additional_details
Additional details in case of error.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.error_information.error_category
Categorizes the error code. Possible values are failure, nonServiceFailure, success, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.error_information.error_code
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.error_information.reason
Summarizes the status and describes why the status happened.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.error_information.recommended_action
Provides the resolution for the corresponding error.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_status_info.status
Possible values are: success, warning, failure, skipped, unknownFutureValue.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_steps.description
Summary of what occurred during the step.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_steps.details
Details of what occurred during the step.
flattened
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_steps.name
Name of the step.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_steps.provisioning_step_type
Type of step.
long
azure.provisioning.properties.provisioning_steps.status
Status of the step.
long
azure.provisioning.properties.service_principal.id
Uniquely identifies the servicePrincipal used for provisioning.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.service_principal.name
Customer-defined name for the servicePrincipal.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_identity.details
Details of the identity.
flattened
azure.provisioning.properties.source_identity.id
Uniquely identifies the identity.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_identity.identity_type
Type of identity that has been provisioned, such as 'user' or 'group'.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_identity.name
Display name of the identity.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_system.details.application_id
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_system.details.dervice_principal_display_name
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_system.details.service_principal_id
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_system.id
Identifier of the system that a user was provisioned to or from.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.source_system.name
Name of the system that a user was provisioned to or from.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_identity.details
Details of the identity.
flattened
azure.provisioning.properties.target_identity.id
Uniquely identifies the identity.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_identity.identity_type
Type of identity that has been provisioned, such as 'user' or 'group'.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_identity.name
Display name of the identity.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_system.details.application_id
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_system.details.dervice_principal_display_name
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_system.details.service_principal_id
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_system.id
Identifier of the system that a user was provisioned to or from.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.target_system.name
Name of the system that a user was provisioned to or from.
keyword
azure.provisioning.properties.tenant_id
Unique Azure AD tenant ID
keyword
azure.provisioning.result_signature
Result signature
keyword
azure.provisioning.result_type
Result type
keyword
azure.provisioning.tenant_id
Unique Azure AD tenant ID
keyword
azure.resource.group
Resource group
keyword
azure.resource.id
Resource ID
keyword
azure.resource.name
Name
keyword
azure.resource.namespace
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.resource.provider
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.subscription_id
Azure subscription ID
keyword
azure.tenant_id
tenant ID
keyword
client.ip
IP address of the client (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
cloud.account.id
The cloud account or organization id used to identify different entities in a multi-tenant environment. Examples: AWS account id, Google Cloud ORG Id, or other unique identifier.
keyword
cloud.availability_zone
Availability zone in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
cloud.image.id
Image ID for the cloud instance.
keyword
cloud.instance.id
Instance ID of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.instance.name
Instance name of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.machine.type
Machine type of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.project.id
The cloud project identifier. Examples: Google Cloud Project id, Azure Project id.
keyword
cloud.provider
Name of the cloud provider. Example values are aws, azure, gcp, or digitalocean.
keyword
cloud.region
Region in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
container.id
Unique container id.
keyword
container.image.name
Name of the image the container was built on.
keyword
container.labels
Image labels.
object
container.name
Container name.
keyword
data_stream.dataset
Data stream dataset name.
constant_keyword
data_stream.namespace
Data stream namespace.
constant_keyword
data_stream.type
Data stream type.
constant_keyword
destination.address
Some event destination addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
destination.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
destination.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
destination.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of destination.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
destination.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
destination.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
destination.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
destination.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
destination.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
destination.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
destination.ip
IP address of the destination (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
destination.port
Port of the destination.
long
ecs.version
ECS version this event conforms to. ecs.version is a required field and must exist in all events. When querying across multiple indices -- which may conform to slightly different ECS versions -- this field lets integrations adjust to the schema version of the events.
keyword
event.action
The action captured by the event. This describes the information in the event. It is more specific than event.category. Examples are group-add, process-started, file-created. The value is normally defined by the implementer.
keyword
event.category
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the second level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.category represents the "big buckets" of ECS categories. For example, filtering on event.category:process yields all events relating to process activity. This field is closely related to event.type, which is used as a subcategory. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple categories.
keyword
event.created
event.created contains the date/time when the event was first read by an agent, or by your pipeline. This field is distinct from @timestamp in that @timestamp typically contain the time extracted from the original event. In most situations, these two timestamps will be slightly different. The difference can be used to calculate the delay between your source generating an event, and the time when your agent first processed it. This can be used to monitor your agent's or pipeline's ability to keep up with your event source. In case the two timestamps are identical, @timestamp should be used.
date
event.dataset
Event dataset
constant_keyword
event.duration
Duration of the event in nanoseconds. If event.start and event.end are known this value should be the difference between the end and start time.
long
event.id
Unique ID to describe the event.
keyword
event.ingested
Timestamp when an event arrived in the central data store. This is different from @timestamp, which is when the event originally occurred. It's also different from event.created, which is meant to capture the first time an agent saw the event. In normal conditions, assuming no tampering, the timestamps should chronologically look like this: @timestamp < event.created < event.ingested.
date
event.kind
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the highest level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.kind gives high-level information about what type of information the event contains, without being specific to the contents of the event. For example, values of this field distinguish alert events from metric events. The value of this field can be used to inform how these kinds of events should be handled. They may warrant different retention, different access control, it may also help understand whether the data coming in at a regular interval or not.
keyword
event.module
Event module
constant_keyword
event.type
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the third level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.type represents a categorization "sub-bucket" that, when used along with the event.category field values, enables filtering events down to a level appropriate for single visualization. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple event types.
keyword
file.mime_type
MIME type should identify the format of the file or stream of bytes using https://www.iana.org/assignments/media-types/media-types.xhtml[IANA official types], where possible. When more than one type is applicable, the most specific type should be used.
keyword
file.size
File size in bytes. Only relevant when file.type is "file".
long
geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
host.architecture
Operating system architecture.
keyword
host.containerized
If the host is a container.
boolean
host.domain
Name of the domain of which the host is a member. For example, on Windows this could be the host's Active Directory domain or NetBIOS domain name. For Linux this could be the domain of the host's LDAP provider.
keyword
host.hostname
Hostname of the host. It normally contains what the hostname command returns on the host machine.
keyword
host.id
Unique host id. As hostname is not always unique, use values that are meaningful in your environment. Example: The current usage of beat.name.
keyword
host.ip
Host ip addresses.
ip
host.mac
Host MAC addresses. The notation format from RFC 7042 is suggested: Each octet (that is, 8-bit byte) is represented by two [uppercase] hexadecimal digits giving the value of the octet as an unsigned integer. Successive octets are separated by a hyphen.
keyword
host.name
Name of the host. It can contain what hostname returns on Unix systems, the fully qualified domain name, or a name specified by the user. The sender decides which value to use.
keyword
host.os.build
OS build information.
keyword
host.os.codename
OS codename, if any.
keyword
host.os.family
OS family (such as redhat, debian, freebsd, windows).
keyword
host.os.kernel
Operating system kernel version as a raw string.
keyword
host.os.name
Operating system name, without the version.
keyword
host.os.name.text
Multi-field of host.os.name.
match_only_text
host.os.platform
Operating system platform (such centos, ubuntu, windows).
keyword
host.os.version
Operating system version as a raw string.
keyword
host.type
Type of host. For Cloud providers this can be the machine type like t2.medium. If vm, this could be the container, for example, or other information meaningful in your environment.
keyword
log.level
Original log level of the log event. If the source of the event provides a log level or textual severity, this is the one that goes in log.level. If your source doesn't specify one, you may put your event transport's severity here (e.g. Syslog severity). Some examples are warn, err, i, informational.
keyword
message
For log events the message field contains the log message, optimized for viewing in a log viewer. For structured logs without an original message field, other fields can be concatenated to form a human-readable summary of the event. If multiple messages exist, they can be combined into one message.
match_only_text
network.community_id
A hash of source and destination IPs and ports, as well as the protocol used in a communication. This is a tool-agnostic standard to identify flows. Learn more at https://github.com/corelight/community-id-spec.
keyword
related.ip
All of the IPs seen on your event.
ip
related.user
All the user names or other user identifiers seen on the event.
keyword
source.address
Some event source addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
source.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
source.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
source.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of source.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
source.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
source.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
source.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
source.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
source.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
source.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
source.ip
IP address of the source (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
tags
List of keywords used to tag each event.
keyword
user.domain
Name of the directory the user is a member of. For example, an LDAP or Active Directory domain name.
keyword
user.full_name
User's full name, if available.
keyword
user.full_name.text
Multi-field of user.full_name.
match_only_text
user.id
Unique identifier of the user.
keyword
user.name
Short name or login of the user.
keyword
user.name.text
Multi-field of user.name.
match_only_text

Audit logs

Retrieves Azure Active Directory audit logs. The audit logs provide traceability through logs for all changes done by various features within Azure AD. Examples of audit logs include changes made to any resources within Azure AD like adding or removing users, apps, groups, roles and policies.

An example event for auditlogs looks as following:

{
    "log": {
        "level": "Information"
    },
    "cloud": {
        "provider": "azure"
    },
    "@timestamp": "2020-11-02T08:51:36.997Z",
    "ecs": {
        "version": "1.5.0"
    },
    "data_stream": {
        "namespace": "default",
        "type": "logs",
        "dataset": "azure.auditlogs"
    },
    "event": {
        "duration": 0,
        "ingested": "2020-10-30T20:47:48.123859400Z",
        "kind": "event",
        "action": "MICROSOFT.RESOURCES/DEPLOYMENTS/WRITE",
        "dataset": "azure.auditlogs",
        "outcome": "success"
    },
    "azure.correlation_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
    "azure.resource.id": "/tenants/8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53/providers/Microsoft.aadiam",
    "azure.resource.provider": "Microsoft.aadiam",
    "azure.tenant_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
    "azure.auditlogs.category": "AuditLogs",
    "azure.auditlogs.identity": "Device Registration Service",
    "azure.auditlogs.operation_name": "Update device",
    "azure.auditlogs.operation_version": "1.0",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.activity_datetime": "2019-10-18T15:30:51.0273716+00:00",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.activity_display_name": "Update device",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.category": "Device",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.correlation_id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.id": "Directory_ESQ",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.displayName": "Device Registration Service",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.servicePrincipalId": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.logged_by_service": "Core Directory",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.operation_type": "Update",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.result_reason": "",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.0.display_name": "LAPTOP-12",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.0.id": "8a4de8b5-095c-47d0-a96f-a75130c61d53",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.0.modified_properties.0.new_value": "\"\"",
    "azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.0.type": "Device",
    "azure.auditlogs.result_signature": "None"
}

Exported fields

FieldDescriptionType
@timestamp
Event timestamp.
date
azure.auditlogs.category
The category of the operation. Currently, Audit is the only supported value.
keyword
azure.auditlogs.identity
Identity
keyword
azure.auditlogs.level
Value for level.
float
azure.auditlogs.operation_name
The operation name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.operation_version
The operation version
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.activity_datetime
Activity timestamp
date
azure.auditlogs.properties.activity_display_name
Activity display name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.authentication_protocol
Authentication protocol type.
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.category
category
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.id
ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.appId
App ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.displayName
Display name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.servicePrincipalId
Service principal ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.app.servicePrincipalName
Service principal name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.user.displayName
Display name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.user.id
ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.user.ipAddress
ip Address
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.initiated_by.user.userPrincipalName
User principal name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.logged_by_service
Logged by service
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.operation_type
Operation type
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.result
Log result
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.result_reason
Reason for the log result
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.display_name
Display name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.id
ID
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.ip_address
ip Address
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.modified_properties.*.display_name
Display value
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.modified_properties.*.new_value
New value
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.modified_properties.*.old_value
Old value
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.type
Type
keyword
azure.auditlogs.properties.target_resources.*.user_principal_name
User principal name
keyword
azure.auditlogs.result_signature
Result signature
keyword
azure.auditlogs.tenant_id
Tenant ID
keyword
azure.correlation_id
Correlation ID
keyword
azure.resource.authorization_rule
Authorization rule
keyword
azure.resource.group
Resource group
keyword
azure.resource.id
Resource ID
keyword
azure.resource.name
Name
keyword
azure.resource.namespace
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.resource.provider
Resource type/namespace
keyword
azure.subscription_id
Azure subscription ID
keyword
azure.tenant_id
tenant ID
keyword
client.ip
IP address of the client (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
cloud.account.id
The cloud account or organization id used to identify different entities in a multi-tenant environment. Examples: AWS account id, Google Cloud ORG Id, or other unique identifier.
keyword
cloud.availability_zone
Availability zone in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
cloud.image.id
Image ID for the cloud instance.
keyword
cloud.instance.id
Instance ID of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.instance.name
Instance name of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.machine.type
Machine type of the host machine.
keyword
cloud.project.id
The cloud project identifier. Examples: Google Cloud Project id, Azure Project id.
keyword
cloud.provider
Name of the cloud provider. Example values are aws, azure, gcp, or digitalocean.
keyword
cloud.region
Region in which this host, resource, or service is located.
keyword
container.id
Unique container id.
keyword
container.image.name
Name of the image the container was built on.
keyword
container.labels
Image labels.
object
container.name
Container name.
keyword
data_stream.dataset
Data stream dataset name.
constant_keyword
data_stream.namespace
Data stream namespace.
constant_keyword
data_stream.type
Data stream type.
constant_keyword
destination.address
Some event destination addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
destination.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
destination.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
destination.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of destination.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
destination.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
destination.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
destination.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
destination.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
destination.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
destination.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
destination.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
destination.ip
IP address of the destination (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
destination.port
Port of the destination.
long
ecs.version
ECS version this event conforms to. ecs.version is a required field and must exist in all events. When querying across multiple indices -- which may conform to slightly different ECS versions -- this field lets integrations adjust to the schema version of the events.
keyword
event.action
The action captured by the event. This describes the information in the event. It is more specific than event.category. Examples are group-add, process-started, file-created. The value is normally defined by the implementer.
keyword
event.category
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the second level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.category represents the "big buckets" of ECS categories. For example, filtering on event.category:process yields all events relating to process activity. This field is closely related to event.type, which is used as a subcategory. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple categories.
keyword
event.created
event.created contains the date/time when the event was first read by an agent, or by your pipeline. This field is distinct from @timestamp in that @timestamp typically contain the time extracted from the original event. In most situations, these two timestamps will be slightly different. The difference can be used to calculate the delay between your source generating an event, and the time when your agent first processed it. This can be used to monitor your agent's or pipeline's ability to keep up with your event source. In case the two timestamps are identical, @timestamp should be used.
date
event.dataset
Event dataset
constant_keyword
event.duration
Duration of the event in nanoseconds. If event.start and event.end are known this value should be the difference between the end and start time.
long
event.id
Unique ID to describe the event.
keyword
event.ingested
Timestamp when an event arrived in the central data store. This is different from @timestamp, which is when the event originally occurred. It's also different from event.created, which is meant to capture the first time an agent saw the event. In normal conditions, assuming no tampering, the timestamps should chronologically look like this: @timestamp < event.created < event.ingested.
date
event.kind
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the highest level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.kind gives high-level information about what type of information the event contains, without being specific to the contents of the event. For example, values of this field distinguish alert events from metric events. The value of this field can be used to inform how these kinds of events should be handled. They may warrant different retention, different access control, it may also help understand whether the data coming in at a regular interval or not.
keyword
event.module
Event module
constant_keyword
event.type
This is one of four ECS Categorization Fields, and indicates the third level in the ECS category hierarchy. event.type represents a categorization "sub-bucket" that, when used along with the event.category field values, enables filtering events down to a level appropriate for single visualization. This field is an array. This will allow proper categorization of some events that fall in multiple event types.
keyword
file.mime_type
MIME type should identify the format of the file or stream of bytes using https://www.iana.org/assignments/media-types/media-types.xhtml[IANA official types], where possible. When more than one type is applicable, the most specific type should be used.
keyword
file.size
File size in bytes. Only relevant when file.type is "file".
long
geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
host.architecture
Operating system architecture.
keyword
host.containerized
If the host is a container.
boolean
host.domain
Name of the domain of which the host is a member. For example, on Windows this could be the host's Active Directory domain or NetBIOS domain name. For Linux this could be the domain of the host's LDAP provider.
keyword
host.hostname
Hostname of the host. It normally contains what the hostname command returns on the host machine.
keyword
host.id
Unique host id. As hostname is not always unique, use values that are meaningful in your environment. Example: The current usage of beat.name.
keyword
host.ip
Host ip addresses.
ip
host.mac
Host MAC addresses. The notation format from RFC 7042 is suggested: Each octet (that is, 8-bit byte) is represented by two [uppercase] hexadecimal digits giving the value of the octet as an unsigned integer. Successive octets are separated by a hyphen.
keyword
host.name
Name of the host. It can contain what hostname returns on Unix systems, the fully qualified domain name, or a name specified by the user. The sender decides which value to use.
keyword
host.os.build
OS build information.
keyword
host.os.codename
OS codename, if any.
keyword
host.os.family
OS family (such as redhat, debian, freebsd, windows).
keyword
host.os.kernel
Operating system kernel version as a raw string.
keyword
host.os.name
Operating system name, without the version.
keyword
host.os.name.text
Multi-field of host.os.name.
match_only_text
host.os.platform
Operating system platform (such centos, ubuntu, windows).
keyword
host.os.version
Operating system version as a raw string.
keyword
host.type
Type of host. For Cloud providers this can be the machine type like t2.medium. If vm, this could be the container, for example, or other information meaningful in your environment.
keyword
log.level
Original log level of the log event. If the source of the event provides a log level or textual severity, this is the one that goes in log.level. If your source doesn't specify one, you may put your event transport's severity here (e.g. Syslog severity). Some examples are warn, err, i, informational.
keyword
message
For log events the message field contains the log message, optimized for viewing in a log viewer. For structured logs without an original message field, other fields can be concatenated to form a human-readable summary of the event. If multiple messages exist, they can be combined into one message.
match_only_text
network.community_id
A hash of source and destination IPs and ports, as well as the protocol used in a communication. This is a tool-agnostic standard to identify flows. Learn more at https://github.com/corelight/community-id-spec.
keyword
related.ip
All of the IPs seen on your event.
ip
related.user
All the user names or other user identifiers seen on the event.
keyword
source.address
Some event source addresses are defined ambiguously. The event will sometimes list an IP, a domain or a unix socket. You should always store the raw address in the .address field. Then it should be duplicated to .ip or .domain, depending on which one it is.
keyword
source.as.number
Unique number allocated to the autonomous system. The autonomous system number (ASN) uniquely identifies each network on the Internet.
long
source.as.organization.name
Organization name.
keyword
source.as.organization.name.text
Multi-field of source.as.organization.name.
match_only_text
source.geo.city_name
City name.
keyword
source.geo.continent_name
Name of the continent.
keyword
source.geo.country_iso_code
Country ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.country_name
Country name.
keyword
source.geo.location
Longitude and latitude.
geo_point
source.geo.name
User-defined description of a location, at the level of granularity they care about. Could be the name of their data centers, the floor number, if this describes a local physical entity, city names. Not typically used in automated geolocation.
keyword
source.geo.region_iso_code
Region ISO code.
keyword
source.geo.region_name
Region name.
keyword
source.ip
IP address of the source (IPv4 or IPv6).
ip
tags
List of keywords used to tag each event.
keyword
user.domain
Name of the directory the user is a member of. For example, an LDAP or Active Directory domain name.
keyword
user.full_name
User's full name, if available.
keyword
user.full_name.text
Multi-field of user.full_name.
match_only_text
user.id
Unique identifier of the user.
keyword
user.name
Short name or login of the user.
keyword
user.name.text
Multi-field of user.name.
match_only_text