1. 16 Dec, 2016 4 commits
    • Timothy Andrew's avatar
      Implement final review comments from @rymai. · e394d287
      Timothy Andrew authored
      - `raise "string"` raises a `RuntimeError` - no need to be explicit
      - Remove top-level comment in the `RevList` class
      - Use `%w()` instead of `%w[]`
      - Extract an `environment_variables` method to cache `env.slice(*ALLOWED_VARIABLES)`
      - Use `start_with?` for env variable validation instead of regex match
      - Validation specs for each allowed environment variable were identical. Build them dynamically.
      - Minor change to `popen3` expectation.
    • Timothy Andrew's avatar
      Implement review comments from @dbalexandre. · 3e144276
      Timothy Andrew authored
      - Don't define "allowed environment variables" in two places.
      - Dispatch to different arities of `Popen.open` without an if/else block.
      - Use `described_class` instead of explicitly stating the class name within a
      - spec.
      - Remove `git_environment_variables_validator_spec` and keep the validation inline.
    • Timothy Andrew's avatar
      Validate environment variables in `Gitlab::Git::RevList` · a2b39feb
      Timothy Andrew authored
      The list of environment variables in `Gitlab::Git::RevList` need to be validate
      to make sure that they don't reference any other project on disk.
      This commit mixes in `ActiveModel::Validations` into `Gitlab::Git::RevList`, and
      validates that the environment variables are on the level (using a custom
      validator class). If the validations fail, the force push is still executed
      without any environment variables set.
      Add specs for the validation using shared examples.
    • Timothy Andrew's avatar
      Accept environment variables from the `pre-receive` script. · f82d549d
      Timothy Andrew authored
      1. Starting version 2.11, git changed the way the pre-receive flow works.
        - Previously, the new potential objects would be added to the main repo. If the
          pre-receive passes, the new objects stay in the repo but are linked up. If
          the pre-receive fails, the new objects stay orphaned in the repo, and are
          cleaned up during the next `git gc`.
        - In 2.11, the new potential objects are added to a temporary "alternate object
          directory", that git creates for this purpose. If the pre-receive passes, the
          objects from the alternate object directory are migrated to the main repo. If
          the pre-receive fails the alternate object directory is simply deleted.
      2. In our workflow, the pre-recieve script (in `gitlab-shell) calls the
         `/allowed` endpoint, which calls out directly to git to perform
         various checks. These direct calls to git do _not_ have the necessary
         environment variables set which allow access to the "alternate object
         directory" (explained above). Therefore these calls to git are not able to
         access any of the new potential objects to be added during this push.
      3. We fix this by accepting the relevant environment variables
         `/allowed` endpoint, and then include these environment variables while
         calling out to git.
      4. This commit includes (whitelisted) these environment variables while making
         the "force push" check. A `Gitlab::Git::RevList` module is extracted to
         prevent `ForcePush` from being littered with these checks.