[Solved]-Django-allauth: Only allow users from a specific google apps domain

18👍

Answering my own question-

What you want to do is stall the login after a user has been authenticated by a social account provider and before they can proceed to their profile page. You can do this with the

pre_social_login method of the DefaultSocialAccountAdapter class in allauth/socialaccount/adaptor.py

Invoked just after a user successfully authenticates via a
social provider, but before the login is actually processed
(and before the pre_social_login signal is emitted).
You can use this hook to intervene, e.g. abort the login by
raising an ImmediateHttpResponse
Why both an adapter hook and the signal? Intervening in
e.g. the flow from within a signal handler is bad — multiple
handlers may be active and are executed in undetermined order.

Do something like

from allauth.socialaccount.adaptor import DefaultSocialAccountAdapter

class MySocialAccount(DefaultSocialAccountAdapter):
    def pre_social_login(self, request, sociallogin):
        u = sociallogin.account.user
        if not u.email.split('@')[1] == "example.com"
            raise ImmediateHttpResponse(render_to_response('error.html'))

This is not an exact implementation but something like this works.

3👍

Here’s an alternate solution:

from allauth.account.adapter import DefaultAccountAdapter
from allauth.socialaccount.adapter import DefaultSocialAccountAdapter

class CustomAccountAdapter(DefaultAccountAdapter):
    def is_open_for_signup(self, request):
        return False # No email/password signups allowed

class CustomSocialAccountAdapter(DefaultSocialAccountAdapter):
    def is_open_for_signup(self, request, sociallogin):
        u = sociallogin.user
        # Optionally, set as staff now as well.
        # This is useful if you are using this for the Django Admin login.
        # Be careful with the staff setting, as some providers don't verify
        # email address, so that could be considered a security flaw.
        #u.is_staff = u.email.split('@')[1] == "customdomain.com"
        return u.email.split('@')[1] == "customdomain.com"

This code can live anywhere, but assuming it’s in mysite/adapters.py, you’ll also need the following in your settings.py:

ACCOUNT_ADAPTER = 'mysite.adapters.CustomAccountAdapter'
SOCIALACCOUNT_ADAPTER = 'mysite.adapters.CustomSocialAccountAdapter'

0👍

You could do something in the line of overriding allauth’s allauth.socialaccount.forms.SignupForm and checking the domain during the signup process.
Discalmer: this is all written without testing, but something in the line of that should work.

# settings.py
# not necesarry, but it would be a smart way to go instead of hardcoding it
ALLOWED_DOMAIN = 'example.com'

.

# forms.py
from django.conf import settings
from allauth.socialaccount.forms import SignupForm


class MySignupForm(SignupForm):

    def clean_email(self):
        data = self.cleaned_data['email']
        if data.split('@')[1].lower() == settings.ALLOWED_DOMAIN:
            raise forms.ValidationError(_(u'domena!'))
        return data

in your urls override allauth defaults (put this before the include of django-allauth)

# urls.py

from allauth.socialaccount.views import SignupView
from .forms import MySignupForm


urlpatterns = patterns('',
    # ...
    url(r"^social/signup/$", SignupView.as_view(form_class=MySignupForm), name="account_signup"),
    # ...
)

I’m not sure for the “^social/signup/$”, recheck that.

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