1. Mutual TLS for Grafana in Multi-Tenant AI Environments


    Mutual Transport Layer Security (mTLS) is an enhanced version of Transport Layer Security (TLS). Unlike standard TLS that provides one-way authentication where the server is authenticated by the client, mTLS adds another layer where the client is also authenticated by the server. This mode of TLS is highly recommended in environments where security is paramount, such as multi-tenant AI environments.

    To set up mutual TLS for Grafana in a multi-tenant AI environment using Pulumi, you would typically create a Grafana instance within a managed service that supports mTLS or configure your own Grafana instance to enforce mTLS. Since there's specific mention of AI environments, I will assume you may also need to interact with AI services or datastores.

    The Pulumi aiven provider offers a resource named aiven.Grafana that facilitates the configuration and provisioning of Grafana on the Aiven Cloud, which is a managed service. This resource doesn't directly support mTLS out of the box, but aiven.Grafana allows for serviceIntegrations which could be used to set up additional security measures and integrations if needed.

    The Pulumi grafana provider allows configuring various aspects within a Grafana deployment (like dashboards, data sources, etc.), but does not directly handle provisioning of a Grafana service nor setting up mTLS.

    Here's how you can provision a Grafana instance using the aiven provider:

    import pulumi import pulumi_aiven as aiven # Provision a managed Grafana instance on Aiven. grafana_service = aiven.Grafana("grafanaService", project="<your-aiven-project-name>", cloud_name="google-europe-west3", plan="startup-4", service_name="grafana-service", grafana_user_config={ # Here you would specify the user configurations that are relevant. # Since mTLS is not directly supported through Pulumi's aiven provider, # you would need to configure it separately through Aiven's console or API. }) # Exporting the Grafana service URL pulumi.export('grafana_service_url', grafana_service.service_uri)

    It is important to note that setting up mTLS usually involves:

    1. Creating and managing certificates for both server and client.
    2. Configuring TLS settings on the server side (Grafana in this case) to require client authentication.
    3. Configuring clients to present their certificates when connecting.

    For setting up mutual TLS directly, if Aiven or any other managed services you choose to use don't directly support it through Pulumi, you'll likely need to:

    • Configure the Grafana server manually following the official Grafana documentation or through custom means such as Terraform, Chef, Ansible, etc.
    • Handle the certificate management and rotation manually or with automation tools.
    • Ensure that any AI services or tenants that need to connect to Grafana are properly configured with their client certificates and that the Grafana server has the necessary CA certificates to validate client certificates.

    This level of configuration is often highly specific to one's organization security posture, needs, and the cloud or infrastructure being used. In a Pulumi program, you can include other resources and providers necessary to achieve your security goals, whether that's setting up an Azure Key Vault for managing certificates, an AWS CloudHSM, or programming against your cloud provider's Managed Certificate services.

    Keep in mind this program will require you to replace placeholders with your actual environment specifics and likely will involve securing your Grafana further than what can be specified directly within the aiven.Grafana resource.

    For complete and comprehensive configuration, it will be necessary to consult the documentation of the specific managed Grafana service you are using and integrate the necessary steps into the Pulumi program where possible, or manage them separately if Pulumi does not provide direct support.