sts

package module
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Published: Feb 23, 2024 License: Apache-2.0 Imports: 43 Imported by: 668

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Overview

Package sts provides the API client, operations, and parameter types for AWS Security Token Service.

Security Token Service Security Token Service (STS) enables you to request temporary, limited-privilege credentials for users. This guide provides descriptions of the STS API. For more information about using this service, see Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp.html) .

Index

Constants

View Source
const ServiceAPIVersion = "2011-06-15"
View Source
const ServiceID = "STS"

Variables

This section is empty.

Functions

func NewDefaultEndpointResolver

func NewDefaultEndpointResolver() *internalendpoints.Resolver

NewDefaultEndpointResolver constructs a new service endpoint resolver

func WithAPIOptions added in v1.0.0

func WithAPIOptions(optFns ...func(*middleware.Stack) error) func(*Options)

WithAPIOptions returns a functional option for setting the Client's APIOptions option.

func WithEndpointResolver deprecated

func WithEndpointResolver(v EndpointResolver) func(*Options)

Deprecated: EndpointResolver and WithEndpointResolver. Providing a value for this field will likely prevent you from using any endpoint-related service features released after the introduction of EndpointResolverV2 and BaseEndpoint. To migrate an EndpointResolver implementation that uses a custom endpoint, set the client option BaseEndpoint instead.

func WithEndpointResolverV2 added in v1.21.0

func WithEndpointResolverV2(v EndpointResolverV2) func(*Options)

WithEndpointResolverV2 returns a functional option for setting the Client's EndpointResolverV2 option.

func WithPresignClientFromClientOptions added in v1.0.0

func WithPresignClientFromClientOptions(optFns ...func(*Options)) func(*PresignOptions)

WithPresignClientFromClientOptions is a helper utility to retrieve a function that takes PresignOption as input

func WithSigV4SigningName added in v1.25.2

func WithSigV4SigningName(name string) func(*Options)

WithSigV4SigningName applies an override to the authentication workflow to use the given signing name for SigV4-authenticated operations.

This is an advanced setting. The value here is FINAL, taking precedence over the resolved signing name from both auth scheme resolution and endpoint resolution.

func WithSigV4SigningRegion added in v1.25.2

func WithSigV4SigningRegion(region string) func(*Options)

WithSigV4SigningRegion applies an override to the authentication workflow to use the given signing region for SigV4-authenticated operations.

This is an advanced setting. The value here is FINAL, taking precedence over the resolved signing region from both auth scheme resolution and endpoint resolution.

Types

type AssumeRoleInput

type AssumeRoleInput struct {

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the role to assume.
	//
	// This member is required.
	RoleArn *string

	// An identifier for the assumed role session. Use the role session name to
	// uniquely identify a session when the same role is assumed by different
	// principals or for different reasons. In cross-account scenarios, the role
	// session name is visible to, and can be logged by the account that owns the role.
	// The role session name is also used in the ARN of the assumed role principal.
	// This means that subsequent cross-account API requests that use the temporary
	// security credentials will expose the role session name to the external account
	// in their CloudTrail logs. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string
	// of characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with
	// no spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-
	//
	// This member is required.
	RoleSessionName *string

	// The duration, in seconds, of the role session. The value specified can range
	// from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to the maximum session duration set for the
	// role. The maximum session duration setting can have a value from 1 hour to 12
	// hours. If you specify a value higher than this setting or the administrator
	// setting (whichever is lower), the operation fails. For example, if you specify a
	// session duration of 12 hours, but your administrator set the maximum session
	// duration to 6 hours, your operation fails. Role chaining limits your Amazon Web
	// Services CLI or Amazon Web Services API role session to a maximum of one hour.
	// When you use the AssumeRole API operation to assume a role, you can specify the
	// duration of your role session with the DurationSeconds parameter. You can
	// specify a parameter value of up to 43200 seconds (12 hours), depending on the
	// maximum session duration setting for your role. However, if you assume a role
	// using role chaining and provide a DurationSeconds parameter value greater than
	// one hour, the operation fails. To learn how to view the maximum value for your
	// role, see View the Maximum Session Duration Setting for a Role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html#id_roles_use_view-role-max-session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. By default, the value is set to 3600 seconds. The
	// DurationSeconds parameter is separate from the duration of a console session
	// that you might request using the returned credentials. The request to the
	// federation endpoint for a console sign-in token takes a SessionDuration
	// parameter that specifies the maximum length of the console session. For more
	// information, see Creating a URL that Enables Federated Users to Access the
	// Amazon Web Services Management Console (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_providers_enable-console-custom-url.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	DurationSeconds *int32

	// A unique identifier that might be required when you assume a role in another
	// account. If the administrator of the account to which the role belongs provided
	// you with an external ID, then provide that value in the ExternalId parameter.
	// This value can be any string, such as a passphrase or account number. A
	// cross-account role is usually set up to trust everyone in an account. Therefore,
	// the administrator of the trusting account might send an external ID to the
	// administrator of the trusted account. That way, only someone with the ID can
	// assume the role, rather than everyone in the account. For more information about
	// the external ID, see How to Use an External ID When Granting Access to Your
	// Amazon Web Services Resources to a Third Party (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_create_for-user_externalid.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@:/-
	ExternalId *string

	// An IAM policy in JSON format that you want to use as an inline session policy.
	// This parameter is optional. Passing policies to this operation returns new
	// temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection
	// of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the
	// role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to
	// access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session
	// policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based
	// policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session
	// Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed
	// session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. The JSON policy characters can
	// be any ASCII character from the space character to the end of the valid
	// character list (\u0020 through \u00FF). It can also include the tab (\u0009),
	// linefeed (\u000A), and carriage return (\u000D) characters. An Amazon Web
	// Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy
	// ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit.
	// Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other
	// requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how
	// close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper size limit.
	Policy *string

	// The Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) of the IAM managed policies that you want to
	// use as managed session policies. The policies must exist in the same account as
	// the role. This parameter is optional. You can provide up to 10 managed policy
	// ARNs. However, the plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session
	// policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. For more information about ARNs, see
	// Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) and Amazon Web Services Service Namespaces (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/general/latest/gr/aws-arns-and-namespaces.html)
	// in the Amazon Web Services General Reference. An Amazon Web Services conversion
	// compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session
	// tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can
	// fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The
	// PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how close the policies
	// and tags for your request are to the upper size limit. Passing policies to this
	// operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions
	// are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session
	// policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web
	// Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You
	// cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the
	// identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information,
	// see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	PolicyArns []types.PolicyDescriptorType

	// A list of previously acquired trusted context assertions in the format of a
	// JSON array. The trusted context assertion is signed and encrypted by Amazon Web
	// Services STS. The following is an example of a ProvidedContext value that
	// includes a single trusted context assertion and the ARN of the context provider
	// from which the trusted context assertion was generated.
	// [{"ProviderArn":"arn:aws:iam::aws:contextProvider/IdentityCenter","ContextAssertion":"trusted-context-assertion"}]
	ProvidedContexts []types.ProvidedContext

	// The identification number of the MFA device that is associated with the user
	// who is making the AssumeRole call. Specify this value if the trust policy of
	// the role being assumed includes a condition that requires MFA authentication.
	// The value is either the serial number for a hardware device (such as
	// GAHT12345678 ) or an Amazon Resource Name (ARN) for a virtual device (such as
	// arn:aws:iam::123456789012:mfa/user ). The regex used to validate this parameter
	// is a string of characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric
	// characters with no spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the
	// following characters: =,.@-
	SerialNumber *string

	// The source identity specified by the principal that is calling the AssumeRole
	// operation. You can require users to specify a source identity when they assume a
	// role. You do this by using the sts:SourceIdentity condition key in a role trust
	// policy. You can use source identity information in CloudTrail logs to determine
	// who took actions with a role. You can use the aws:SourceIdentity condition key
	// to further control access to Amazon Web Services resources based on the value of
	// source identity. For more information about using source identity, see Monitor
	// and control actions taken with assumed roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_control-access_monitor.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-. You cannot use a value that begins with the text aws: . This prefix is
	// reserved for Amazon Web Services internal use.
	SourceIdentity *string

	// A list of session tags that you want to pass. Each session tag consists of a
	// key name and an associated value. For more information about session tags, see
	// Tagging Amazon Web Services STS Sessions (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. This parameter is optional. You can pass up to 50 session
	// tags. The plaintext session tag keys can’t exceed 128 characters, and the values
	// can’t exceed 256 characters. For these and additional limits, see IAM and STS
	// Character Limits (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/reference_iam-limits.html#reference_iam-limits-entity-length)
	// in the IAM User Guide. An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the passed
	// inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a packed
	// binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can fail for this limit
	// even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize
	// response element indicates by percentage how close the policies and tags for
	// your request are to the upper size limit. You can pass a session tag with the
	// same key as a tag that is already attached to the role. When you do, session
	// tags override a role tag with the same key. Tag key–value pairs are not case
	// sensitive, but case is preserved. This means that you cannot have separate
	// Department and department tag keys. Assume that the role has the Department =
	// Marketing tag and you pass the department = engineering session tag. Department
	// and department are not saved as separate tags, and the session tag passed in
	// the request takes precedence over the role tag. Additionally, if you used
	// temporary credentials to perform this operation, the new session inherits any
	// transitive session tags from the calling session. If you pass a session tag with
	// the same key as an inherited tag, the operation fails. To view the inherited
	// tags for a session, see the CloudTrail logs. For more information, see Viewing
	// Session Tags in CloudTrail (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html#id_session-tags_ctlogs)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	Tags []types.Tag

	// The value provided by the MFA device, if the trust policy of the role being
	// assumed requires MFA. (In other words, if the policy includes a condition that
	// tests for MFA). If the role being assumed requires MFA and if the TokenCode
	// value is missing or expired, the AssumeRole call returns an "access denied"
	// error. The format for this parameter, as described by its regex pattern, is a
	// sequence of six numeric digits.
	TokenCode *string

	// A list of keys for session tags that you want to set as transitive. If you set
	// a tag key as transitive, the corresponding key and value passes to subsequent
	// sessions in a role chain. For more information, see Chaining Roles with Session
	// Tags (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html#id_session-tags_role-chaining)
	// in the IAM User Guide. This parameter is optional. When you set session tags as
	// transitive, the session policy and session tags packed binary limit is not
	// affected. If you choose not to specify a transitive tag key, then no tags are
	// passed from this session to any subsequent sessions.
	TransitiveTagKeys []string
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type AssumeRoleOutput

type AssumeRoleOutput struct {

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) and the assumed role ID, which are identifiers
	// that you can use to refer to the resulting temporary security credentials. For
	// example, you can reference these credentials as a principal in a resource-based
	// policy by using the ARN or assumed role ID. The ARN and ID include the
	// RoleSessionName that you specified when you called AssumeRole .
	AssumedRoleUser *types.AssumedRoleUser

	// The temporary security credentials, which include an access key ID, a secret
	// access key, and a security (or session) token. The size of the security token
	// that STS API operations return is not fixed. We strongly recommend that you make
	// no assumptions about the maximum size.
	Credentials *types.Credentials

	// A percentage value that indicates the packed size of the session policies and
	// session tags combined passed in the request. The request fails if the packed
	// size is greater than 100 percent, which means the policies and tags exceeded the
	// allowed space.
	PackedPolicySize *int32

	// The source identity specified by the principal that is calling the AssumeRole
	// operation. You can require users to specify a source identity when they assume a
	// role. You do this by using the sts:SourceIdentity condition key in a role trust
	// policy. You can use source identity information in CloudTrail logs to determine
	// who took actions with a role. You can use the aws:SourceIdentity condition key
	// to further control access to Amazon Web Services resources based on the value of
	// source identity. For more information about using source identity, see Monitor
	// and control actions taken with assumed roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_control-access_monitor.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-
	SourceIdentity *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful AssumeRole request, including temporary Amazon Web Services credentials that can be used to make Amazon Web Services requests.

type AssumeRoleWithSAMLInput

type AssumeRoleWithSAMLInput struct {

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the SAML provider in IAM that describes the
	// IdP.
	//
	// This member is required.
	PrincipalArn *string

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the role that the caller is assuming.
	//
	// This member is required.
	RoleArn *string

	// The base64 encoded SAML authentication response provided by the IdP. For more
	// information, see Configuring a Relying Party and Adding Claims (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/create-role-saml-IdP-tasks.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	//
	// This member is required.
	SAMLAssertion *string

	// The duration, in seconds, of the role session. Your role session lasts for the
	// duration that you specify for the DurationSeconds parameter, or until the time
	// specified in the SAML authentication response's SessionNotOnOrAfter value,
	// whichever is shorter. You can provide a DurationSeconds value from 900 seconds
	// (15 minutes) up to the maximum session duration setting for the role. This
	// setting can have a value from 1 hour to 12 hours. If you specify a value higher
	// than this setting, the operation fails. For example, if you specify a session
	// duration of 12 hours, but your administrator set the maximum session duration to
	// 6 hours, your operation fails. To learn how to view the maximum value for your
	// role, see View the Maximum Session Duration Setting for a Role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html#id_roles_use_view-role-max-session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. By default, the value is set to 3600 seconds. The
	// DurationSeconds parameter is separate from the duration of a console session
	// that you might request using the returned credentials. The request to the
	// federation endpoint for a console sign-in token takes a SessionDuration
	// parameter that specifies the maximum length of the console session. For more
	// information, see Creating a URL that Enables Federated Users to Access the
	// Amazon Web Services Management Console (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_providers_enable-console-custom-url.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	DurationSeconds *int32

	// An IAM policy in JSON format that you want to use as an inline session policy.
	// This parameter is optional. Passing policies to this operation returns new
	// temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection
	// of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the
	// role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to
	// access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session
	// policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based
	// policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session
	// Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed
	// session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. The JSON policy characters can
	// be any ASCII character from the space character to the end of the valid
	// character list (\u0020 through \u00FF). It can also include the tab (\u0009),
	// linefeed (\u000A), and carriage return (\u000D) characters. An Amazon Web
	// Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy
	// ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit.
	// Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other
	// requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how
	// close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper size limit.
	Policy *string

	// The Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) of the IAM managed policies that you want to
	// use as managed session policies. The policies must exist in the same account as
	// the role. This parameter is optional. You can provide up to 10 managed policy
	// ARNs. However, the plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session
	// policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. For more information about ARNs, see
	// Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) and Amazon Web Services Service Namespaces (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/general/latest/gr/aws-arns-and-namespaces.html)
	// in the Amazon Web Services General Reference. An Amazon Web Services conversion
	// compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session
	// tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can
	// fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The
	// PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how close the policies
	// and tags for your request are to the upper size limit. Passing policies to this
	// operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions
	// are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session
	// policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web
	// Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You
	// cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the
	// identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information,
	// see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	PolicyArns []types.PolicyDescriptorType
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type AssumeRoleWithSAMLOutput

type AssumeRoleWithSAMLOutput struct {

	// The identifiers for the temporary security credentials that the operation
	// returns.
	AssumedRoleUser *types.AssumedRoleUser

	// The value of the Recipient attribute of the SubjectConfirmationData element of
	// the SAML assertion.
	Audience *string

	// The temporary security credentials, which include an access key ID, a secret
	// access key, and a security (or session) token. The size of the security token
	// that STS API operations return is not fixed. We strongly recommend that you make
	// no assumptions about the maximum size.
	Credentials *types.Credentials

	// The value of the Issuer element of the SAML assertion.
	Issuer *string

	// A hash value based on the concatenation of the following:
	//   - The Issuer response value.
	//   - The Amazon Web Services account ID.
	//   - The friendly name (the last part of the ARN) of the SAML provider in IAM.
	// The combination of NameQualifier and Subject can be used to uniquely identify a
	// user. The following pseudocode shows how the hash value is calculated: BASE64 (
	// SHA1 ( "https://example.com/saml" + "123456789012" + "/MySAMLIdP" ) )
	NameQualifier *string

	// A percentage value that indicates the packed size of the session policies and
	// session tags combined passed in the request. The request fails if the packed
	// size is greater than 100 percent, which means the policies and tags exceeded the
	// allowed space.
	PackedPolicySize *int32

	// The value in the SourceIdentity attribute in the SAML assertion. You can
	// require users to set a source identity value when they assume a role. You do
	// this by using the sts:SourceIdentity condition key in a role trust policy. That
	// way, actions that are taken with the role are associated with that user. After
	// the source identity is set, the value cannot be changed. It is present in the
	// request for all actions that are taken by the role and persists across chained
	// role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_terms-and-concepts#iam-term-role-chaining)
	// sessions. You can configure your SAML identity provider to use an attribute
	// associated with your users, like user name or email, as the source identity when
	// calling AssumeRoleWithSAML . You do this by adding an attribute to the SAML
	// assertion. For more information about using source identity, see Monitor and
	// control actions taken with assumed roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_control-access_monitor.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-
	SourceIdentity *string

	// The value of the NameID element in the Subject element of the SAML assertion.
	Subject *string

	// The format of the name ID, as defined by the Format attribute in the NameID
	// element of the SAML assertion. Typical examples of the format are transient or
	// persistent . If the format includes the prefix
	// urn:oasis:names:tc:SAML:2.0:nameid-format , that prefix is removed. For example,
	// urn:oasis:names:tc:SAML:2.0:nameid-format:transient is returned as transient .
	// If the format includes any other prefix, the format is returned with no
	// modifications.
	SubjectType *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful AssumeRoleWithSAML request, including temporary Amazon Web Services credentials that can be used to make Amazon Web Services requests.

type AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityInput

type AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityInput struct {

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) of the role that the caller is assuming.
	//
	// This member is required.
	RoleArn *string

	// An identifier for the assumed role session. Typically, you pass the name or
	// identifier that is associated with the user who is using your application. That
	// way, the temporary security credentials that your application will use are
	// associated with that user. This session name is included as part of the ARN and
	// assumed role ID in the AssumedRoleUser response element. The regex used to
	// validate this parameter is a string of characters consisting of upper- and
	// lower-case alphanumeric characters with no spaces. You can also include
	// underscores or any of the following characters: =,.@-
	//
	// This member is required.
	RoleSessionName *string

	// The OAuth 2.0 access token or OpenID Connect ID token that is provided by the
	// identity provider. Your application must get this token by authenticating the
	// user who is using your application with a web identity provider before the
	// application makes an AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity call. Only tokens with RSA
	// algorithms (RS256) are supported.
	//
	// This member is required.
	WebIdentityToken *string

	// The duration, in seconds, of the role session. The value can range from 900
	// seconds (15 minutes) up to the maximum session duration setting for the role.
	// This setting can have a value from 1 hour to 12 hours. If you specify a value
	// higher than this setting, the operation fails. For example, if you specify a
	// session duration of 12 hours, but your administrator set the maximum session
	// duration to 6 hours, your operation fails. To learn how to view the maximum
	// value for your role, see View the Maximum Session Duration Setting for a Role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html#id_roles_use_view-role-max-session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. By default, the value is set to 3600 seconds. The
	// DurationSeconds parameter is separate from the duration of a console session
	// that you might request using the returned credentials. The request to the
	// federation endpoint for a console sign-in token takes a SessionDuration
	// parameter that specifies the maximum length of the console session. For more
	// information, see Creating a URL that Enables Federated Users to Access the
	// Amazon Web Services Management Console (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_providers_enable-console-custom-url.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	DurationSeconds *int32

	// An IAM policy in JSON format that you want to use as an inline session policy.
	// This parameter is optional. Passing policies to this operation returns new
	// temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection
	// of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the
	// role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to
	// access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session
	// policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based
	// policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session
	// Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed
	// session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. The JSON policy characters can
	// be any ASCII character from the space character to the end of the valid
	// character list (\u0020 through \u00FF). It can also include the tab (\u0009),
	// linefeed (\u000A), and carriage return (\u000D) characters. An Amazon Web
	// Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy
	// ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit.
	// Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other
	// requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how
	// close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper size limit.
	Policy *string

	// The Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) of the IAM managed policies that you want to
	// use as managed session policies. The policies must exist in the same account as
	// the role. This parameter is optional. You can provide up to 10 managed policy
	// ARNs. However, the plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session
	// policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. For more information about ARNs, see
	// Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) and Amazon Web Services Service Namespaces (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/general/latest/gr/aws-arns-and-namespaces.html)
	// in the Amazon Web Services General Reference. An Amazon Web Services conversion
	// compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session
	// tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can
	// fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The
	// PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how close the policies
	// and tags for your request are to the upper size limit. Passing policies to this
	// operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions
	// are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session
	// policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web
	// Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You
	// cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the
	// identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information,
	// see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide.
	PolicyArns []types.PolicyDescriptorType

	// The fully qualified host component of the domain name of the OAuth 2.0 identity
	// provider. Do not specify this value for an OpenID Connect identity provider.
	// Currently www.amazon.com and graph.facebook.com are the only supported identity
	// providers for OAuth 2.0 access tokens. Do not include URL schemes and port
	// numbers. Do not specify this value for OpenID Connect ID tokens.
	ProviderId *string
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityOutput

type AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityOutput struct {

	// The Amazon Resource Name (ARN) and the assumed role ID, which are identifiers
	// that you can use to refer to the resulting temporary security credentials. For
	// example, you can reference these credentials as a principal in a resource-based
	// policy by using the ARN or assumed role ID. The ARN and ID include the
	// RoleSessionName that you specified when you called AssumeRole .
	AssumedRoleUser *types.AssumedRoleUser

	// The intended audience (also known as client ID) of the web identity token. This
	// is traditionally the client identifier issued to the application that requested
	// the web identity token.
	Audience *string

	// The temporary security credentials, which include an access key ID, a secret
	// access key, and a security token. The size of the security token that STS API
	// operations return is not fixed. We strongly recommend that you make no
	// assumptions about the maximum size.
	Credentials *types.Credentials

	// A percentage value that indicates the packed size of the session policies and
	// session tags combined passed in the request. The request fails if the packed
	// size is greater than 100 percent, which means the policies and tags exceeded the
	// allowed space.
	PackedPolicySize *int32

	// The issuing authority of the web identity token presented. For OpenID Connect
	// ID tokens, this contains the value of the iss field. For OAuth 2.0 access
	// tokens, this contains the value of the ProviderId parameter that was passed in
	// the AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity request.
	Provider *string

	// The value of the source identity that is returned in the JSON web token (JWT)
	// from the identity provider. You can require users to set a source identity value
	// when they assume a role. You do this by using the sts:SourceIdentity condition
	// key in a role trust policy. That way, actions that are taken with the role are
	// associated with that user. After the source identity is set, the value cannot be
	// changed. It is present in the request for all actions that are taken by the role
	// and persists across chained role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_terms-and-concepts#iam-term-role-chaining)
	// sessions. You can configure your identity provider to use an attribute
	// associated with your users, like user name or email, as the source identity when
	// calling AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity . You do this by adding a claim to the JSON
	// web token. To learn more about OIDC tokens and claims, see Using Tokens with
	// User Pools (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/cognito/latest/developerguide/amazon-cognito-user-pools-using-tokens-with-identity-providers.html)
	// in the Amazon Cognito Developer Guide. For more information about using source
	// identity, see Monitor and control actions taken with assumed roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_control-access_monitor.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-
	SourceIdentity *string

	// The unique user identifier that is returned by the identity provider. This
	// identifier is associated with the WebIdentityToken that was submitted with the
	// AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity call. The identifier is typically unique to the user
	// and the application that acquired the WebIdentityToken (pairwise identifier).
	// For OpenID Connect ID tokens, this field contains the value returned by the
	// identity provider as the token's sub (Subject) claim.
	SubjectFromWebIdentityToken *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity request, including temporary Amazon Web Services credentials that can be used to make Amazon Web Services requests.

type AuthResolverParameters added in v1.25.2

type AuthResolverParameters struct {
	// The name of the operation being invoked.
	Operation string

	// The region in which the operation is being invoked.
	Region string
}

AuthResolverParameters contains the set of inputs necessary for auth scheme resolution.

type AuthSchemeResolver added in v1.25.2

type AuthSchemeResolver interface {
	ResolveAuthSchemes(context.Context, *AuthResolverParameters) ([]*smithyauth.Option, error)
}

AuthSchemeResolver returns a set of possible authentication options for an operation.

type Client

type Client struct {
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Client provides the API client to make operations call for AWS Security Token Service.

func New

func New(options Options, optFns ...func(*Options)) *Client

New returns an initialized Client based on the functional options. Provide additional functional options to further configure the behavior of the client, such as changing the client's endpoint or adding custom middleware behavior.

func NewFromConfig

func NewFromConfig(cfg aws.Config, optFns ...func(*Options)) *Client

NewFromConfig returns a new client from the provided config.

func (*Client) AssumeRole

func (c *Client) AssumeRole(ctx context.Context, params *AssumeRoleInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*AssumeRoleOutput, error)

Returns a set of temporary security credentials that you can use to access Amazon Web Services resources. These temporary credentials consist of an access key ID, a secret access key, and a security token. Typically, you use AssumeRole within your account or for cross-account access. For a comparison of AssumeRole with other API operations that produce temporary credentials, see Requesting Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html) and Comparing the Amazon Web Services STS API operations (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#stsapi_comparison) in the IAM User Guide. Permissions The temporary security credentials created by AssumeRole can be used to make API calls to any Amazon Web Services service with the following exception: You cannot call the Amazon Web Services STS GetFederationToken or GetSessionToken API operations. (Optional) You can pass inline or managed session policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. Passing policies to this operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) in the IAM User Guide. When you create a role, you create two policies: a role trust policy that specifies who can assume the role, and a permissions policy that specifies what can be done with the role. You specify the trusted principal that is allowed to assume the role in the role trust policy. To assume a role from a different account, your Amazon Web Services account must be trusted by the role. The trust relationship is defined in the role's trust policy when the role is created. That trust policy states which accounts are allowed to delegate that access to users in the account. A user who wants to access a role in a different account must also have permissions that are delegated from the account administrator. The administrator must attach a policy that allows the user to call AssumeRole for the ARN of the role in the other account. To allow a user to assume a role in the same account, you can do either of the following:

  • Attach a policy to the user that allows the user to call AssumeRole (as long as the role's trust policy trusts the account).
  • Add the user as a principal directly in the role's trust policy.

You can do either because the role’s trust policy acts as an IAM resource-based policy. When a resource-based policy grants access to a principal in the same account, no additional identity-based policy is required. For more information about trust policies and resource-based policies, see IAM Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html) in the IAM User Guide. Tags (Optional) You can pass tag key-value pairs to your session. These tags are called session tags. For more information about session tags, see Passing Session Tags in STS (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html) in the IAM User Guide. An administrator must grant you the permissions necessary to pass session tags. The administrator can also create granular permissions to allow you to pass only specific session tags. For more information, see Tutorial: Using Tags for Attribute-Based Access Control (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/tutorial_attribute-based-access-control.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can set the session tags as transitive. Transitive tags persist during role chaining. For more information, see Chaining Roles with Session Tags (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html#id_session-tags_role-chaining) in the IAM User Guide. Using MFA with AssumeRole (Optional) You can include multi-factor authentication (MFA) information when you call AssumeRole . This is useful for cross-account scenarios to ensure that the user that assumes the role has been authenticated with an Amazon Web Services MFA device. In that scenario, the trust policy of the role being assumed includes a condition that tests for MFA authentication. If the caller does not include valid MFA information, the request to assume the role is denied. The condition in a trust policy that tests for MFA authentication might look like the following example. "Condition": {"Bool": {"aws:MultiFactorAuthPresent": true}} For more information, see Configuring MFA-Protected API Access (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/MFAProtectedAPI.html) in the IAM User Guide guide. To use MFA with AssumeRole , you pass values for the SerialNumber and TokenCode parameters. The SerialNumber value identifies the user's hardware or virtual MFA device. The TokenCode is the time-based one-time password (TOTP) that the MFA device produces.

func (*Client) AssumeRoleWithSAML

func (c *Client) AssumeRoleWithSAML(ctx context.Context, params *AssumeRoleWithSAMLInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*AssumeRoleWithSAMLOutput, error)

Returns a set of temporary security credentials for users who have been authenticated via a SAML authentication response. This operation provides a mechanism for tying an enterprise identity store or directory to role-based Amazon Web Services access without user-specific credentials or configuration. For a comparison of AssumeRoleWithSAML with the other API operations that produce temporary credentials, see Requesting Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html) and Comparing the Amazon Web Services STS API operations (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#stsapi_comparison) in the IAM User Guide. The temporary security credentials returned by this operation consist of an access key ID, a secret access key, and a security token. Applications can use these temporary security credentials to sign calls to Amazon Web Services services. Session Duration By default, the temporary security credentials created by AssumeRoleWithSAML last for one hour. However, you can use the optional DurationSeconds parameter to specify the duration of your session. Your role session lasts for the duration that you specify, or until the time specified in the SAML authentication response's SessionNotOnOrAfter value, whichever is shorter. You can provide a DurationSeconds value from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to the maximum session duration setting for the role. This setting can have a value from 1 hour to 12 hours. To learn how to view the maximum value for your role, see View the Maximum Session Duration Setting for a Role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html#id_roles_use_view-role-max-session) in the IAM User Guide. The maximum session duration limit applies when you use the AssumeRole* API operations or the assume-role* CLI commands. However the limit does not apply when you use those operations to create a console URL. For more information, see Using IAM Roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html) in the IAM User Guide. Role chaining (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_terms-and-concepts.html#iam-term-role-chaining) limits your CLI or Amazon Web Services API role session to a maximum of one hour. When you use the AssumeRole API operation to assume a role, you can specify the duration of your role session with the DurationSeconds parameter. You can specify a parameter value of up to 43200 seconds (12 hours), depending on the maximum session duration setting for your role. However, if you assume a role using role chaining and provide a DurationSeconds parameter value greater than one hour, the operation fails. Permissions The temporary security credentials created by AssumeRoleWithSAML can be used to make API calls to any Amazon Web Services service with the following exception: you cannot call the STS GetFederationToken or GetSessionToken API operations. (Optional) You can pass inline or managed session policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. Passing policies to this operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) in the IAM User Guide. Calling AssumeRoleWithSAML does not require the use of Amazon Web Services security credentials. The identity of the caller is validated by using keys in the metadata document that is uploaded for the SAML provider entity for your identity provider. Calling AssumeRoleWithSAML can result in an entry in your CloudTrail logs. The entry includes the value in the NameID element of the SAML assertion. We recommend that you use a NameIDType that is not associated with any personally identifiable information (PII). For example, you could instead use the persistent identifier ( urn:oasis:names:tc:SAML:2.0:nameid-format:persistent ). Tags (Optional) You can configure your IdP to pass attributes into your SAML assertion as session tags. Each session tag consists of a key name and an associated value. For more information about session tags, see Passing Session Tags in STS (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can pass up to 50 session tags. The plaintext session tag keys can’t exceed 128 characters and the values can’t exceed 256 characters. For these and additional limits, see IAM and STS Character Limits (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/reference_iam-limits.html#reference_iam-limits-entity-length) in the IAM User Guide. An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper size limit. You can pass a session tag with the same key as a tag that is attached to the role. When you do, session tags override the role's tags with the same key. An administrator must grant you the permissions necessary to pass session tags. The administrator can also create granular permissions to allow you to pass only specific session tags. For more information, see Tutorial: Using Tags for Attribute-Based Access Control (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/tutorial_attribute-based-access-control.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can set the session tags as transitive. Transitive tags persist during role chaining. For more information, see Chaining Roles with Session Tags (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html#id_session-tags_role-chaining) in the IAM User Guide. SAML Configuration Before your application can call AssumeRoleWithSAML , you must configure your SAML identity provider (IdP) to issue the claims required by Amazon Web Services. Additionally, you must use Identity and Access Management (IAM) to create a SAML provider entity in your Amazon Web Services account that represents your identity provider. You must also create an IAM role that specifies this SAML provider in its trust policy. For more information, see the following resources:

func (*Client) AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity

func (c *Client) AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity(ctx context.Context, params *AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*AssumeRoleWithWebIdentityOutput, error)

Returns a set of temporary security credentials for users who have been authenticated in a mobile or web application with a web identity provider. Example providers include the OAuth 2.0 providers Login with Amazon and Facebook, or any OpenID Connect-compatible identity provider such as Google or Amazon Cognito federated identities (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/cognito/latest/developerguide/cognito-identity.html) . For mobile applications, we recommend that you use Amazon Cognito. You can use Amazon Cognito with the Amazon Web Services SDK for iOS Developer Guide (http://aws.amazon.com/sdkforios/) and the Amazon Web Services SDK for Android Developer Guide (http://aws.amazon.com/sdkforandroid/) to uniquely identify a user. You can also supply the user with a consistent identity throughout the lifetime of an application. To learn more about Amazon Cognito, see Amazon Cognito identity pools (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/cognito/latest/developerguide/cognito-identity.html) in Amazon Cognito Developer Guide. Calling AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity does not require the use of Amazon Web Services security credentials. Therefore, you can distribute an application (for example, on mobile devices) that requests temporary security credentials without including long-term Amazon Web Services credentials in the application. You also don't need to deploy server-based proxy services that use long-term Amazon Web Services credentials. Instead, the identity of the caller is validated by using a token from the web identity provider. For a comparison of AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity with the other API operations that produce temporary credentials, see Requesting Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html) and Comparing the Amazon Web Services STS API operations (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#stsapi_comparison) in the IAM User Guide. The temporary security credentials returned by this API consist of an access key ID, a secret access key, and a security token. Applications can use these temporary security credentials to sign calls to Amazon Web Services service API operations. Session Duration By default, the temporary security credentials created by AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity last for one hour. However, you can use the optional DurationSeconds parameter to specify the duration of your session. You can provide a value from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to the maximum session duration setting for the role. This setting can have a value from 1 hour to 12 hours. To learn how to view the maximum value for your role, see View the Maximum Session Duration Setting for a Role (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html#id_roles_use_view-role-max-session) in the IAM User Guide. The maximum session duration limit applies when you use the AssumeRole* API operations or the assume-role* CLI commands. However the limit does not apply when you use those operations to create a console URL. For more information, see Using IAM Roles (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_roles_use.html) in the IAM User Guide. Permissions The temporary security credentials created by AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity can be used to make API calls to any Amazon Web Services service with the following exception: you cannot call the STS GetFederationToken or GetSessionToken API operations. (Optional) You can pass inline or managed session policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. Passing policies to this operation returns new temporary credentials. The resulting session's permissions are the intersection of the role's identity-based policy and the session policies. You can use the role's temporary credentials in subsequent Amazon Web Services API calls to access resources in the account that owns the role. You cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those allowed by the identity-based policy of the role that is being assumed. For more information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) in the IAM User Guide. Tags (Optional) You can configure your IdP to pass attributes into your web identity token as session tags. Each session tag consists of a key name and an associated value. For more information about session tags, see Passing Session Tags in STS (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can pass up to 50 session tags. The plaintext session tag keys can’t exceed 128 characters and the values can’t exceed 256 characters. For these and additional limits, see IAM and STS Character Limits (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/reference_iam-limits.html#reference_iam-limits-entity-length) in the IAM User Guide. An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates by percentage how close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper size limit. You can pass a session tag with the same key as a tag that is attached to the role. When you do, the session tag overrides the role tag with the same key. An administrator must grant you the permissions necessary to pass session tags. The administrator can also create granular permissions to allow you to pass only specific session tags. For more information, see Tutorial: Using Tags for Attribute-Based Access Control (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/tutorial_attribute-based-access-control.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can set the session tags as transitive. Transitive tags persist during role chaining. For more information, see Chaining Roles with Session Tags (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html#id_session-tags_role-chaining) in the IAM User Guide. Identities Before your application can call AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity , you must have an identity token from a supported identity provider and create a role that the application can assume. The role that your application assumes must trust the identity provider that is associated with the identity token. In other words, the identity provider must be specified in the role's trust policy. Calling AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity can result in an entry in your CloudTrail logs. The entry includes the Subject (http://openid.net/specs/openid-connect-core-1_0.html#Claims) of the provided web identity token. We recommend that you avoid using any personally identifiable information (PII) in this field. For example, you could instead use a GUID or a pairwise identifier, as suggested in the OIDC specification (http://openid.net/specs/openid-connect-core-1_0.html#SubjectIDTypes) . For more information about how to use web identity federation and the AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity API, see the following resources:

func (*Client) DecodeAuthorizationMessage

func (c *Client) DecodeAuthorizationMessage(ctx context.Context, params *DecodeAuthorizationMessageInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*DecodeAuthorizationMessageOutput, error)

Decodes additional information about the authorization status of a request from an encoded message returned in response to an Amazon Web Services request. For example, if a user is not authorized to perform an operation that he or she has requested, the request returns a Client.UnauthorizedOperation response (an HTTP 403 response). Some Amazon Web Services operations additionally return an encoded message that can provide details about this authorization failure. Only certain Amazon Web Services operations return an encoded authorization message. The documentation for an individual operation indicates whether that operation returns an encoded message in addition to returning an HTTP code. The message is encoded because the details of the authorization status can contain privileged information that the user who requested the operation should not see. To decode an authorization status message, a user must be granted permissions through an IAM policy (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html) to request the DecodeAuthorizationMessage ( sts:DecodeAuthorizationMessage ) action. The decoded message includes the following type of information:

func (*Client) GetAccessKeyInfo

func (c *Client) GetAccessKeyInfo(ctx context.Context, params *GetAccessKeyInfoInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*GetAccessKeyInfoOutput, error)

Returns the account identifier for the specified access key ID. Access keys consist of two parts: an access key ID (for example, AKIAIOSFODNN7EXAMPLE ) and a secret access key (for example, wJalrXUtnFEMI/K7MDENG/bPxRfiCYEXAMPLEKEY ). For more information about access keys, see Managing Access Keys for IAM Users (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_access-keys.html) in the IAM User Guide. When you pass an access key ID to this operation, it returns the ID of the Amazon Web Services account to which the keys belong. Access key IDs beginning with AKIA are long-term credentials for an IAM user or the Amazon Web Services account root user. Access key IDs beginning with ASIA are temporary credentials that are created using STS operations. If the account in the response belongs to you, you can sign in as the root user and review your root user access keys. Then, you can pull a credentials report (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_getting-report.html) to learn which IAM user owns the keys. To learn who requested the temporary credentials for an ASIA access key, view the STS events in your CloudTrail logs (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/cloudtrail-integration.html) in the IAM User Guide. This operation does not indicate the state of the access key. The key might be active, inactive, or deleted. Active keys might not have permissions to perform an operation. Providing a deleted access key might return an error that the key doesn't exist.

func (*Client) GetCallerIdentity

func (c *Client) GetCallerIdentity(ctx context.Context, params *GetCallerIdentityInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*GetCallerIdentityOutput, error)

Returns details about the IAM user or role whose credentials are used to call the operation. No permissions are required to perform this operation. If an administrator attaches a policy to your identity that explicitly denies access to the sts:GetCallerIdentity action, you can still perform this operation. Permissions are not required because the same information is returned when access is denied. To view an example response, see I Am Not Authorized to Perform: iam:DeleteVirtualMFADevice (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/troubleshoot_general.html#troubleshoot_general_access-denied-delete-mfa) in the IAM User Guide.

func (*Client) GetFederationToken

func (c *Client) GetFederationToken(ctx context.Context, params *GetFederationTokenInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*GetFederationTokenOutput, error)

Returns a set of temporary security credentials (consisting of an access key ID, a secret access key, and a security token) for a user. A typical use is in a proxy application that gets temporary security credentials on behalf of distributed applications inside a corporate network. You must call the GetFederationToken operation using the long-term security credentials of an IAM user. As a result, this call is appropriate in contexts where those credentials can be safeguarded, usually in a server-based application. For a comparison of GetFederationToken with the other API operations that produce temporary credentials, see Requesting Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html) and Comparing the Amazon Web Services STS API operations (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#stsapi_comparison) in the IAM User Guide. Although it is possible to call GetFederationToken using the security credentials of an Amazon Web Services account root user rather than an IAM user that you create for the purpose of a proxy application, we do not recommend it. For more information, see Safeguard your root user credentials and don't use them for everyday tasks (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/best-practices.html#lock-away-credentials) in the IAM User Guide. You can create a mobile-based or browser-based app that can authenticate users using a web identity provider like Login with Amazon, Facebook, Google, or an OpenID Connect-compatible identity provider. In this case, we recommend that you use Amazon Cognito (http://aws.amazon.com/cognito/) or AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity . For more information, see Federation Through a Web-based Identity Provider (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#api_assumerolewithwebidentity) in the IAM User Guide. Session duration The temporary credentials are valid for the specified duration, from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to a maximum of 129,600 seconds (36 hours). The default session duration is 43,200 seconds (12 hours). Temporary credentials obtained by using the root user credentials have a maximum duration of 3,600 seconds (1 hour). Permissions You can use the temporary credentials created by GetFederationToken in any Amazon Web Services service with the following exceptions:

  • You cannot call any IAM operations using the CLI or the Amazon Web Services API. This limitation does not apply to console sessions.
  • You cannot call any STS operations except GetCallerIdentity .

You can use temporary credentials for single sign-on (SSO) to the console. You must pass an inline or managed session policy (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters. Though the session policy parameters are optional, if you do not pass a policy, then the resulting federated user session has no permissions. When you pass session policies, the session permissions are the intersection of the IAM user policies and the session policies that you pass. This gives you a way to further restrict the permissions for a federated user. You cannot use session policies to grant more permissions than those that are defined in the permissions policy of the IAM user. For more information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session) in the IAM User Guide. For information about using GetFederationToken to create temporary security credentials, see GetFederationToken—Federation Through a Custom Identity Broker (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#api_getfederationtoken) . You can use the credentials to access a resource that has a resource-based policy. If that policy specifically references the federated user session in the Principal element of the policy, the session has the permissions allowed by the policy. These permissions are granted in addition to the permissions granted by the session policies. Tags (Optional) You can pass tag key-value pairs to your session. These are called session tags. For more information about session tags, see Passing Session Tags in STS (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html) in the IAM User Guide. You can create a mobile-based or browser-based app that can authenticate users using a web identity provider like Login with Amazon, Facebook, Google, or an OpenID Connect-compatible identity provider. In this case, we recommend that you use Amazon Cognito (http://aws.amazon.com/cognito/) or AssumeRoleWithWebIdentity . For more information, see Federation Through a Web-based Identity Provider (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#api_assumerolewithwebidentity) in the IAM User Guide. An administrator must grant you the permissions necessary to pass session tags. The administrator can also create granular permissions to allow you to pass only specific session tags. For more information, see Tutorial: Using Tags for Attribute-Based Access Control (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/tutorial_attribute-based-access-control.html) in the IAM User Guide. Tag key–value pairs are not case sensitive, but case is preserved. This means that you cannot have separate Department and department tag keys. Assume that the user that you are federating has the Department = Marketing tag and you pass the department = engineering session tag. Department and department are not saved as separate tags, and the session tag passed in the request takes precedence over the user tag.

func (*Client) GetSessionToken

func (c *Client) GetSessionToken(ctx context.Context, params *GetSessionTokenInput, optFns ...func(*Options)) (*GetSessionTokenOutput, error)

Returns a set of temporary credentials for an Amazon Web Services account or IAM user. The credentials consist of an access key ID, a secret access key, and a security token. Typically, you use GetSessionToken if you want to use MFA to protect programmatic calls to specific Amazon Web Services API operations like Amazon EC2 StopInstances . MFA-enabled IAM users must call GetSessionToken and submit an MFA code that is associated with their MFA device. Using the temporary security credentials that the call returns, IAM users can then make programmatic calls to API operations that require MFA authentication. An incorrect MFA code causes the API to return an access denied error. For a comparison of GetSessionToken with the other API operations that produce temporary credentials, see Requesting Temporary Security Credentials (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html) and Comparing the Amazon Web Services STS API operations (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#stsapi_comparison) in the IAM User Guide. No permissions are required for users to perform this operation. The purpose of the sts:GetSessionToken operation is to authenticate the user using MFA. You cannot use policies to control authentication operations. For more information, see Permissions for GetSessionToken (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_control-access_getsessiontoken.html) in the IAM User Guide. Session Duration The GetSessionToken operation must be called by using the long-term Amazon Web Services security credentials of an IAM user. Credentials that are created by IAM users are valid for the duration that you specify. This duration can range from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to a maximum of 129,600 seconds (36 hours), with a default of 43,200 seconds (12 hours). Credentials based on account credentials can range from 900 seconds (15 minutes) up to 3,600 seconds (1 hour), with a default of 1 hour. Permissions The temporary security credentials created by GetSessionToken can be used to make API calls to any Amazon Web Services service with the following exceptions:

  • You cannot call any IAM API operations unless MFA authentication information is included in the request.
  • You cannot call any STS API except AssumeRole or GetCallerIdentity .

The credentials that GetSessionToken returns are based on permissions associated with the IAM user whose credentials were used to call the operation. The temporary credentials have the same permissions as the IAM user. Although it is possible to call GetSessionToken using the security credentials of an Amazon Web Services account root user rather than an IAM user, we do not recommend it. If GetSessionToken is called using root user credentials, the temporary credentials have root user permissions. For more information, see Safeguard your root user credentials and don't use them for everyday tasks (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/best-practices.html#lock-away-credentials) in the IAM User Guide For more information about using GetSessionToken to create temporary credentials, see Temporary Credentials for Users in Untrusted Environments (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_credentials_temp_request.html#api_getsessiontoken) in the IAM User Guide.

func (*Client) Options added in v1.26.0

func (c *Client) Options() Options

Options returns a copy of the client configuration.

Callers SHOULD NOT perform mutations on any inner structures within client config. Config overrides should instead be made on a per-operation basis through functional options.

type DecodeAuthorizationMessageInput

type DecodeAuthorizationMessageInput struct {

	// The encoded message that was returned with the response.
	//
	// This member is required.
	EncodedMessage *string
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type DecodeAuthorizationMessageOutput

type DecodeAuthorizationMessageOutput struct {

	// The API returns a response with the decoded message.
	DecodedMessage *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

A document that contains additional information about the authorization status of a request from an encoded message that is returned in response to an Amazon Web Services request.

type EndpointParameters added in v1.21.0

type EndpointParameters struct {
	// The AWS region used to dispatch the request.
	//
	// Parameter is
	// required.
	//
	// AWS::Region
	Region *string

	// When true, use the dual-stack endpoint. If the configured endpoint does not
	// support dual-stack, dispatching the request MAY return an error.
	//
	// Defaults to
	// false if no value is provided.
	//
	// AWS::UseDualStack
	UseDualStack *bool

	// When true, send this request to the FIPS-compliant regional endpoint. If the
	// configured endpoint does not have a FIPS compliant endpoint, dispatching the
	// request will return an error.
	//
	// Defaults to false if no value is
	// provided.
	//
	// AWS::UseFIPS
	UseFIPS *bool

	// Override the endpoint used to send this request
	//
	// Parameter is
	// required.
	//
	// SDK::Endpoint
	Endpoint *string

	// Whether the global endpoint should be used, rather then the regional endpoint
	// for us-east-1.
	//
	// Defaults to false if no value is
	// provided.
	//
	// AWS::STS::UseGlobalEndpoint
	UseGlobalEndpoint *bool
}

EndpointParameters provides the parameters that influence how endpoints are resolved.

func (EndpointParameters) ValidateRequired added in v1.21.0

func (p EndpointParameters) ValidateRequired() error

ValidateRequired validates required parameters are set.

func (EndpointParameters) WithDefaults added in v1.21.0

func (p EndpointParameters) WithDefaults() EndpointParameters

WithDefaults returns a shallow copy of EndpointParameterswith default values applied to members where applicable.

type EndpointResolver

type EndpointResolver interface {
	ResolveEndpoint(region string, options EndpointResolverOptions) (aws.Endpoint, error)
}

EndpointResolver interface for resolving service endpoints.

func EndpointResolverFromURL added in v1.1.0

func EndpointResolverFromURL(url string, optFns ...func(*aws.Endpoint)) EndpointResolver

EndpointResolverFromURL returns an EndpointResolver configured using the provided endpoint url. By default, the resolved endpoint resolver uses the client region as signing region, and the endpoint source is set to EndpointSourceCustom.You can provide functional options to configure endpoint values for the resolved endpoint.

type EndpointResolverFunc

type EndpointResolverFunc func(region string, options EndpointResolverOptions) (aws.Endpoint, error)

EndpointResolverFunc is a helper utility that wraps a function so it satisfies the EndpointResolver interface. This is useful when you want to add additional endpoint resolving logic, or stub out specific endpoints with custom values.

func (EndpointResolverFunc) ResolveEndpoint

func (fn EndpointResolverFunc) ResolveEndpoint(region string, options EndpointResolverOptions) (endpoint aws.Endpoint, err error)

type EndpointResolverOptions added in v0.29.0

type EndpointResolverOptions = internalendpoints.Options

EndpointResolverOptions is the service endpoint resolver options

type EndpointResolverV2 added in v1.21.0

type EndpointResolverV2 interface {
	// ResolveEndpoint attempts to resolve the endpoint with the provided options,
	// returning the endpoint if found. Otherwise an error is returned.
	ResolveEndpoint(ctx context.Context, params EndpointParameters) (
		smithyendpoints.Endpoint, error,
	)
}

EndpointResolverV2 provides the interface for resolving service endpoints.

func NewDefaultEndpointResolverV2 added in v1.21.0

func NewDefaultEndpointResolverV2() EndpointResolverV2

type GetAccessKeyInfoInput

type GetAccessKeyInfoInput struct {

	// The identifier of an access key. This parameter allows (through its regex
	// pattern) a string of characters that can consist of any upper- or lowercase
	// letter or digit.
	//
	// This member is required.
	AccessKeyId *string
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type GetAccessKeyInfoOutput

type GetAccessKeyInfoOutput struct {

	// The number used to identify the Amazon Web Services account.
	Account *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type GetCallerIdentityInput

type GetCallerIdentityInput struct {
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type GetCallerIdentityOutput

type GetCallerIdentityOutput struct {

	// The Amazon Web Services account ID number of the account that owns or contains
	// the calling entity.
	Account *string

	// The Amazon Web Services ARN associated with the calling entity.
	Arn *string

	// The unique identifier of the calling entity. The exact value depends on the
	// type of entity that is making the call. The values returned are those listed in
	// the aws:userid column in the Principal table (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/reference_policies_variables.html#principaltable)
	// found on the Policy Variables reference page in the IAM User Guide.
	UserId *string

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful GetCallerIdentity request, including information about the entity making the request.

type GetFederationTokenInput

type GetFederationTokenInput struct {

	// The name of the federated user. The name is used as an identifier for the
	// temporary security credentials (such as Bob ). For example, you can reference
	// the federated user name in a resource-based policy, such as in an Amazon S3
	// bucket policy. The regex used to validate this parameter is a string of
	// characters consisting of upper- and lower-case alphanumeric characters with no
	// spaces. You can also include underscores or any of the following characters:
	// =,.@-
	//
	// This member is required.
	Name *string

	// The duration, in seconds, that the session should last. Acceptable durations
	// for federation sessions range from 900 seconds (15 minutes) to 129,600 seconds
	// (36 hours), with 43,200 seconds (12 hours) as the default. Sessions obtained
	// using root user credentials are restricted to a maximum of 3,600 seconds (one
	// hour). If the specified duration is longer than one hour, the session obtained
	// by using root user credentials defaults to one hour.
	DurationSeconds *int32

	// An IAM policy in JSON format that you want to use as an inline session policy.
	// You must pass an inline or managed session policy (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an
	// inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon
	// Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. This parameter is
	// optional. However, if you do not pass any session policies, then the resulting
	// federated user session has no permissions. When you pass session policies, the
	// session permissions are the intersection of the IAM user policies and the
	// session policies that you pass. This gives you a way to further restrict the
	// permissions for a federated user. You cannot use session policies to grant more
	// permissions than those that are defined in the permissions policy of the IAM
	// user. For more information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The resulting credentials can be used to access a
	// resource that has a resource-based policy. If that policy specifically
	// references the federated user session in the Principal element of the policy,
	// the session has the permissions allowed by the policy. These permissions are
	// granted in addition to the permissions that are granted by the session policies.
	// The plaintext that you use for both inline and managed session policies can't
	// exceed 2,048 characters. The JSON policy characters can be any ASCII character
	// from the space character to the end of the valid character list (\u0020 through
	// \u00FF). It can also include the tab (\u0009), linefeed (\u000A), and carriage
	// return (\u000D) characters. An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the
	// passed inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a
	// packed binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can fail for this
	// limit even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize
	// response element indicates by percentage how close the policies and tags for
	// your request are to the upper size limit.
	Policy *string

	// The Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) of the IAM managed policies that you want to
	// use as a managed session policy. The policies must exist in the same account as
	// the IAM user that is requesting federated access. You must pass an inline or
	// managed session policy (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// to this operation. You can pass a single JSON policy document to use as an
	// inline session policy. You can also specify up to 10 managed policy Amazon
	// Resource Names (ARNs) to use as managed session policies. The plaintext that you
	// use for both inline and managed session policies can't exceed 2,048 characters.
	// You can provide up to 10 managed policy ARNs. For more information about ARNs,
	// see Amazon Resource Names (ARNs) and Amazon Web Services Service Namespaces (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/general/latest/gr/aws-arns-and-namespaces.html)
	// in the Amazon Web Services General Reference. This parameter is optional.
	// However, if you do not pass any session policies, then the resulting federated
	// user session has no permissions. When you pass session policies, the session
	// permissions are the intersection of the IAM user policies and the session
	// policies that you pass. This gives you a way to further restrict the permissions
	// for a federated user. You cannot use session policies to grant more permissions
	// than those that are defined in the permissions policy of the IAM user. For more
	// information, see Session Policies (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/access_policies.html#policies_session)
	// in the IAM User Guide. The resulting credentials can be used to access a
	// resource that has a resource-based policy. If that policy specifically
	// references the federated user session in the Principal element of the policy,
	// the session has the permissions allowed by the policy. These permissions are
	// granted in addition to the permissions that are granted by the session policies.
	// An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the passed inline session policy,
	// managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a packed binary format that has a
	// separate limit. Your request can fail for this limit even if your plaintext
	// meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize response element indicates
	// by percentage how close the policies and tags for your request are to the upper
	// size limit.
	PolicyArns []types.PolicyDescriptorType

	// A list of session tags. Each session tag consists of a key name and an
	// associated value. For more information about session tags, see Passing Session
	// Tags in STS (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/id_session-tags.html)
	// in the IAM User Guide. This parameter is optional. You can pass up to 50 session
	// tags. The plaintext session tag keys can’t exceed 128 characters and the values
	// can’t exceed 256 characters. For these and additional limits, see IAM and STS
	// Character Limits (https://docs.aws.amazon.com/IAM/latest/UserGuide/reference_iam-limits.html#reference_iam-limits-entity-length)
	// in the IAM User Guide. An Amazon Web Services conversion compresses the passed
	// inline session policy, managed policy ARNs, and session tags into a packed
	// binary format that has a separate limit. Your request can fail for this limit
	// even if your plaintext meets the other requirements. The PackedPolicySize
	// response element indicates by percentage how close the policies and tags for
	// your request are to the upper size limit. You can pass a session tag with the
	// same key as a tag that is already attached to the user you are federating. When
	// you do, session tags override a user tag with the same key. Tag key–value pairs
	// are not case sensitive, but case is preserved. This means that you cannot have
	// separate Department and department tag keys. Assume that the role has the
	// Department = Marketing tag and you pass the department = engineering session
	// tag. Department and department are not saved as separate tags, and the session
	// tag passed in the request takes precedence over the role tag.
	Tags []types.Tag
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type GetFederationTokenOutput

type GetFederationTokenOutput struct {

	// The temporary security credentials, which include an access key ID, a secret
	// access key, and a security (or session) token. The size of the security token
	// that STS API operations return is not fixed. We strongly recommend that you make
	// no assumptions about the maximum size.
	Credentials *types.Credentials

	// Identifiers for the federated user associated with the credentials (such as
	// arn:aws:sts::123456789012:federated-user/Bob or 123456789012:Bob ). You can use
	// the federated user's ARN in your resource-based policies, such as an Amazon S3
	// bucket policy.
	FederatedUser *types.FederatedUser

	// A percentage value that indicates the packed size of the session policies and
	// session tags combined passed in the request. The request fails if the packed
	// size is greater than 100 percent, which means the policies and tags exceeded the
	// allowed space.
	PackedPolicySize *int32

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful GetFederationToken request, including temporary Amazon Web Services credentials that can be used to make Amazon Web Services requests.

type GetSessionTokenInput

type GetSessionTokenInput struct {

	// The duration, in seconds, that the credentials should remain valid. Acceptable
	// durations for IAM user sessions range from 900 seconds (15 minutes) to 129,600
	// seconds (36 hours), with 43,200 seconds (12 hours) as the default. Sessions for
	// Amazon Web Services account owners are restricted to a maximum of 3,600 seconds
	// (one hour). If the duration is longer than one hour, the session for Amazon Web
	// Services account owners defaults to one hour.
	DurationSeconds *int32

	// The identification number of the MFA device that is associated with the IAM
	// user who is making the GetSessionToken call. Specify this value if the IAM user
	// has a policy that requires MFA authentication. The value is either the serial
	// number for a hardware device (such as GAHT12345678 ) or an Amazon Resource Name
	// (ARN) for a virtual device (such as arn:aws:iam::123456789012:mfa/user ). You
	// can find the device for an IAM user by going to the Amazon Web Services
	// Management Console and viewing the user's security credentials. The regex used
	// to validate this parameter is a string of characters consisting of upper- and
	// lower-case alphanumeric characters with no spaces. You can also include
	// underscores or any of the following characters: =,.@:/-
	SerialNumber *string

	// The value provided by the MFA device, if MFA is required. If any policy
	// requires the IAM user to submit an MFA code, specify this value. If MFA
	// authentication is required, the user must provide a code when requesting a set
	// of temporary security credentials. A user who fails to provide the code receives
	// an "access denied" response when requesting resources that require MFA
	// authentication. The format for this parameter, as described by its regex
	// pattern, is a sequence of six numeric digits.
	TokenCode *string
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

type GetSessionTokenOutput

type GetSessionTokenOutput struct {

	// The temporary security credentials, which include an access key ID, a secret
	// access key, and a security (or session) token. The size of the security token
	// that STS API operations return is not fixed. We strongly recommend that you make
	// no assumptions about the maximum size.
	Credentials *types.Credentials

	// Metadata pertaining to the operation's result.
	ResultMetadata middleware.Metadata
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

Contains the response to a successful GetSessionToken request, including temporary Amazon Web Services credentials that can be used to make Amazon Web Services requests.

type HTTPClient

type HTTPClient interface {
	Do(*http.Request) (*http.Response, error)
}

type HTTPPresignerV4 added in v1.0.0

type HTTPPresignerV4 interface {
	PresignHTTP(
		ctx context.Context, credentials aws.Credentials, r *http.Request,
		payloadHash string, service string, region string, signingTime time.Time,
		optFns ...func(*v4.SignerOptions),
	) (url string, signedHeader http.Header, err error)
}

HTTPPresignerV4 represents presigner interface used by presign url client

type HTTPSignerV4

type HTTPSignerV4 interface {
	SignHTTP(ctx context.Context, credentials aws.Credentials, r *http.Request, payloadHash string, service string, region string, signingTime time.Time, optFns ...func(*v4.SignerOptions)) error
}

type Options

type Options struct {
	// Set of options to modify how an operation is invoked. These apply to all
	// operations invoked for this client. Use functional options on operation call to
	// modify this list for per operation behavior.
	APIOptions []func(*middleware.Stack) error

	// The optional application specific identifier appended to the User-Agent header.
	AppID string

	// This endpoint will be given as input to an EndpointResolverV2. It is used for
	// providing a custom base endpoint that is subject to modifications by the
	// processing EndpointResolverV2.
	BaseEndpoint *string

	// Configures the events that will be sent to the configured logger.
	ClientLogMode aws.ClientLogMode

	// The credentials object to use when signing requests.
	Credentials aws.CredentialsProvider

	// The configuration DefaultsMode that the SDK should use when constructing the
	// clients initial default settings.
	DefaultsMode aws.DefaultsMode

	// The endpoint options to be used when attempting to resolve an endpoint.
	EndpointOptions EndpointResolverOptions

	// The service endpoint resolver.
	//
	// Deprecated: Deprecated: EndpointResolver and WithEndpointResolver. Providing a
	// value for this field will likely prevent you from using any endpoint-related
	// service features released after the introduction of EndpointResolverV2 and
	// BaseEndpoint. To migrate an EndpointResolver implementation that uses a custom
	// endpoint, set the client option BaseEndpoint instead.
	EndpointResolver EndpointResolver

	// Resolves the endpoint used for a particular service operation. This should be
	// used over the deprecated EndpointResolver.
	EndpointResolverV2 EndpointResolverV2

	// Signature Version 4 (SigV4) Signer
	HTTPSignerV4 HTTPSignerV4

	// The logger writer interface to write logging messages to.
	Logger logging.Logger

	// The region to send requests to. (Required)
	Region string

	// RetryMaxAttempts specifies the maximum number attempts an API client will call
	// an operation that fails with a retryable error. A value of 0 is ignored, and
	// will not be used to configure the API client created default retryer, or modify
	// per operation call's retry max attempts. If specified in an operation call's
	// functional options with a value that is different than the constructed client's
	// Options, the Client's Retryer will be wrapped to use the operation's specific
	// RetryMaxAttempts value.
	RetryMaxAttempts int

	// RetryMode specifies the retry mode the API client will be created with, if
	// Retryer option is not also specified. When creating a new API Clients this
	// member will only be used if the Retryer Options member is nil. This value will
	// be ignored if Retryer is not nil. Currently does not support per operation call
	// overrides, may in the future.
	RetryMode aws.RetryMode

	// Retryer guides how HTTP requests should be retried in case of recoverable
	// failures. When nil the API client will use a default retryer. The kind of
	// default retry created by the API client can be changed with the RetryMode
	// option.
	Retryer aws.Retryer

	// The RuntimeEnvironment configuration, only populated if the DefaultsMode is set
	// to DefaultsModeAuto and is initialized using config.LoadDefaultConfig . You
	// should not populate this structure programmatically, or rely on the values here
	// within your applications.
	RuntimeEnvironment aws.RuntimeEnvironment

	// The HTTP client to invoke API calls with. Defaults to client's default HTTP
	// implementation if nil.
	HTTPClient HTTPClient

	// The auth scheme resolver which determines how to authenticate for each
	// operation.
	AuthSchemeResolver AuthSchemeResolver

	// The list of auth schemes supported by the client.
	AuthSchemes []smithyhttp.AuthScheme
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

func (Options) Copy

func (o Options) Copy() Options

Copy creates a clone where the APIOptions list is deep copied.

func (Options) GetIdentityResolver added in v1.25.2

func (o Options) GetIdentityResolver(schemeID string) smithyauth.IdentityResolver

type PresignClient added in v1.0.0

type PresignClient struct {
	// contains filtered or unexported fields
}

PresignClient represents the presign url client

func NewPresignClient added in v1.0.0

func NewPresignClient(c *Client, optFns ...func(*PresignOptions)) *PresignClient

NewPresignClient generates a presign client using provided API Client and presign options

func (*PresignClient) PresignAssumeRole added in v1.17.0

func (c *PresignClient) PresignAssumeRole(ctx context.Context, params *AssumeRoleInput, optFns ...func(*PresignOptions)) (*v4.PresignedHTTPRequest, error)

PresignAssumeRole is used to generate a presigned HTTP Request which contains presigned URL, signed headers and HTTP method used.

func (*PresignClient) PresignGetCallerIdentity added in v1.0.0

func (c *PresignClient) PresignGetCallerIdentity(ctx context.Context, params *GetCallerIdentityInput, optFns ...func(*PresignOptions)) (*v4.PresignedHTTPRequest, error)

PresignGetCallerIdentity is used to generate a presigned HTTP Request which contains presigned URL, signed headers and HTTP method used.

type PresignOptions added in v1.0.0

type PresignOptions struct {

	// ClientOptions are list of functional options to mutate client options used by
	// the presign client.
	ClientOptions []func(*Options)

	// Presigner is the presigner used by the presign url client
	Presigner HTTPPresignerV4
}

PresignOptions represents the presign client options

type ResolveEndpoint

type ResolveEndpoint struct {
	Resolver EndpointResolver
	Options  EndpointResolverOptions
}

func (*ResolveEndpoint) HandleSerialize

func (*ResolveEndpoint) ID

func (*ResolveEndpoint) ID() string

Directories

Path Synopsis
internal

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