exploit the possibilities

Ubuntu Security Notice USN-1167-1

Ubuntu Security Notice USN-1167-1
Posted Jul 14, 2011
Authored by Ubuntu | Site security.ubuntu.com

Ubuntu Security Notice 1167-1 - Dan Rosenberg discovered that the Linux kernel TIPC implementation contained multiple integer signedness errors. A local attacker could exploit this to gain root privileges. Dan Rosenberg discovered that the CAN protocol on 64bit systems did not correctly calculate the size of certain buffers. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the system or possibly execute arbitrary code as the root user. Various other issues were also addressed.

tags | advisory, arbitrary, kernel, local, root, protocol
systems | linux, ubuntu
advisories | CVE-2010-3859, CVE-2010-3874, CVE-2010-3875, CVE-2010-3876, CVE-2010-3877, CVE-2010-3880, CVE-2010-4158, CVE-2010-4162, CVE-2010-4163, CVE-2010-4164, CVE-2010-4165, CVE-2010-4169, CVE-2010-4175, CVE-2010-4243, CVE-2010-4248, CVE-2010-4249, CVE-2010-4256, CVE-2010-4258, CVE-2010-4342, CVE-2010-4346, CVE-2010-4527, CVE-2010-4529, CVE-2010-4565, CVE-2010-4649, CVE-2010-4668, CVE-2011-0463, CVE-2011-0521, CVE-2011-0695
MD5 | dbed834d81b3bbc6061a61cbc444a405

Ubuntu Security Notice USN-1167-1

Change Mirror Download
==========================================================================
Ubuntu Security Notice USN-1167-1
July 13, 2011

linux vulnerabilities
==========================================================================

A security issue affects these releases of Ubuntu and its derivatives:

- Ubuntu 11.04

Summary:

Multiple kernel flaws have been fixed.

Software Description:
- linux: Linux kernel

Details:

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the Linux kernel TIPC implementation
contained multiple integer signedness errors. A local attacker could
exploit this to gain root privileges. (CVE-2010-3859)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the CAN protocol on 64bit systems did not
correctly calculate the size of certain buffers. A local attacker could
exploit this to crash the system or possibly execute arbitrary code as the
root user. (CVE-2010-3874)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the Linux kernel X.25 implementation did
not correctly clear kernel memory. A local attacker could exploit this to
read kernel stack memory, leading to a loss of privacy. (CVE-2010-3875)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the Linux kernel sockets implementation did
not properly initialize certain structures. A local attacker could exploit
this to read kernel stack memory, leading to a loss of privacy.
(CVE-2010-3876)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the TIPC interface did not correctly
initialize certain structures. A local attacker could exploit this to read
kernel stack memory, leading to a loss of privacy. (CVE-2010-3877)

Nelson Elhage discovered that the Linux kernel IPv4 implementation did not
properly audit certain bytecodes in netlink messages. A local attacker
could exploit this to cause the kernel to hang, leading to a denial of
service. (CVE-2010-3880)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the socket filters did not correctly
initialize structure memory. A local attacker could create malicious
filters to read portions of kernel stack memory, leading to a loss of
privacy. (CVE-2010-4158)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that certain iovec operations did not calculate
page counts correctly. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4162)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the SCSI subsystem did not correctly validate
iov segments. A local attacker with access to a SCSI device could send
specially crafted requests to crash the system, leading to a denial of
service. (CVE-2010-4163, CVE-2010-4668)

Dan Rosenberg discovered multiple flaws in the X.25 facilities parsing. If
a system was using X.25, a remote attacker could exploit this to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4164)

Steve Chen discovered that setsockopt did not correctly check MSS values. A
local attacker could make a specially crafted socket call to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4165)

Dave Jones discovered that the mprotect system call did not correctly
handle merged VMAs. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4169)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the RDS protocol did not correctly check
ioctl arguments. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the system,
leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4175)

Brad Spengler discovered that the kernel did not correctly account for
userspace memory allocations during exec() calls. A local attacker could
exploit this to consume all system memory, leading to a denial of service.
(CVE-2010-4243)

It was discovered that multithreaded exec did not handle CPU timers
correctly. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the system, leading
to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4248)

Vegard Nossum discovered that memory garbage collection was not handled
correctly for active sockets. A local attacker could exploit this to
allocate all available kernel memory, leading to a denial of service.
(CVE-2010-4249)

It was discovered that named pipes did not correctly handle certain fcntl
calls. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the system, leading to
a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4256)

Nelson Elhage discovered that the kernel did not correctly handle process
cleanup after triggering a recoverable kernel bug. If a local attacker were
able to trigger certain kinds of kernel bugs, they could create a specially
crafted process to gain root privileges. (CVE-2010-4258)

Nelson Elhage discovered that Econet did not correctly handle AUN packets
over UDP. A local attacker could send specially crafted traffic to crash
the system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2010-4342)

Tavis Ormandy discovered that the install_special_mapping function could
bypass the mmap_min_addr restriction. A local attacker could exploit this
to mmap 4096 bytes below the mmap_min_addr area, possibly improving the
chances of performing NULL pointer dereference attacks. (CVE-2010-4346)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the OSS subsystem did not handle name
termination correctly. A local attacker could exploit this crash the system
or gain root privileges. (CVE-2010-4527)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that IRDA did not correctly check the size of
buffers. On non-x86 systems, a local attacker could exploit this to read
kernel heap memory, leading to a loss of privacy. (CVE-2010-4529)

Dan Rosenburg discovered that the CAN subsystem leaked kernel addresses
into the /proc filesystem. A local attacker could use this to increase the
chances of a successful memory corruption exploit. (CVE-2010-4565)

Dan Carpenter discovered that the Infiniband driver did not correctly
handle certain requests. A local user could exploit this to crash the
system or potentially gain root privileges. (CVE-2010-4649, CVE-2011-1044)

Goldwyn Rodrigues discovered that the OCFS2 filesystem did not correctly
clear memory when writing certain file holes. A local attacker could
exploit this to read uninitialized data from the disk, leading to a loss of
privacy. (CVE-2011-0463)

Dan Carpenter discovered that the TTPCI DVB driver did not check certain
values during an ioctl. If the dvb-ttpci module was loaded, a local
attacker could exploit this to crash the system, leading to a denial of
service, or possibly gain root privileges. (CVE-2011-0521)

Jens Kuehnel discovered that the InfiniBand driver contained a race
condition. On systems using InfiniBand, a local attacker could send
specially crafted requests to crash the system, leading to a denial of
service. (CVE-2011-0695)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that XFS did not correctly initialize memory. A
local attacker could make crafted ioctl calls to leak portions of kernel
stack memory, leading to a loss of privacy. (CVE-2011-0711)

Rafael Dominguez Vega discovered that the caiaq Native Instruments USB
driver did not correctly validate string lengths. A local attacker with
physical access could plug in a specially crafted USB device to crash the
system or potentially gain root privileges. (CVE-2011-0712)

Kees Cook reported that /proc/pid/stat did not correctly filter certain
memory locations. A local attacker could determine the memory layout of
processes in an attempt to increase the chances of a successful memory
corruption exploit. (CVE-2011-0726)

It was discoverd that transparent huge page support did not correctly
handle temporary stacks. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2011-0999)

Timo Warns discovered that MAC partition parsing routines did not correctly
calculate block counts. A local attacker with physical access could plug in
a specially crafted block device to crash the system or potentially gain
root privileges. (CVE-2011-1010)

Timo Warns discovered that LDM partition parsing routines did not correctly
calculate block counts. A local attacker with physical access could plug in
a specially crafted block device to crash the system, leading to a denial
of service. (CVE-2011-1012)

Matthiew Herrb discovered that the drm modeset interface did not correctly
handle a signed comparison. A local attacker could exploit this to crash
the system or possibly gain root privileges. (CVE-2011-1013)

Marek Olšák discovered that the Radeon GPU drivers did not correctly
validate certain registers. On systems with specific hardware, a local
attacker could exploit this to write to arbitrary video memory.
(CVE-2011-1016)

Timo Warns discovered that the LDM disk partition handling code did not
correctly handle certain values. By inserting a specially crafted disk
device, a local attacker could exploit this to gain root privileges.
(CVE-2011-1017)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the CAP_SYS_MODULE capability was not
needed to load kernel modules. A local attacker with the CAP_NET_ADMIN
capability could load existing kernel modules, possibly increasing the
attack surface available on the system. (CVE-2011-1019)

It was discovered that the key-based DNS resolver did not correctly handle
certain error states. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the
system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2011-1076)

Nelson Elhage discovered that the epoll subsystem did not correctly handle
certain structures. A local attacker could create malicious requests that
would hang the system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2011-1082)

Nelson Elhage discovered that the epoll subsystem did not correctly handle
certain structures. A local attacker could create malicious requests that
would consume large amounts of CPU, leading to a denial of service.
(CVE-2011-1083)

Neil Horman discovered that NFSv4 did not correctly handle certain orders
of operation with ACL data. A remote attacker with access to an NFSv4 mount
could exploit this to crash the system, leading to a denial of service.
(CVE-2011-1090)

Timo Warns discovered that OSF partition parsing routines did not correctly
clear memory. A local attacker with physical access could plug in a
specially crafted block device to read kernel memory, leading to a loss of
privacy. (CVE-2011-1163)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that some ALSA drivers did not correctly check the
adapter index during ioctl calls. If this driver was loaded, a local
attacker could make a specially crafted ioctl call to gain root privileges.
(CVE-2011-1169)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the netfilter code did not check certain
strings copied from userspace. A local attacker with netfilter access could
exploit this to read kernel memory or crash the system, leading to a denial
of service. (CVE-2011-1170, CVE-2011-1171, CVE-2011-1172, CVE-2011-2534)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the Acorn Universal Networking driver did
not correctly initialize memory. A remote attacker could send specially
crafted traffic to read kernel stack memory, leading to a loss of privacy.
(CVE-2011-1173)

Julien Tinnes discovered that the kernel did not correctly validate the
signal structure from tkill(). A local attacker could exploit this to send
signals to arbitrary threads, possibly bypassing expected restrictions.
(CVE-2011-1182)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that MPT devices did not correctly validate
certain values in ioctl calls. If these drivers were loaded, a local
attacker could exploit this to read arbitrary kernel memory, leading to a
loss of privacy. (CVE-2011-1494, CVE-2011-1495)

Tavis Ormandy discovered that the pidmap function did not correctly handle
large requests. A local attacker could exploit this to crash the system,
leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2011-1593)

Oliver Hartkopp and Dave Jones discovered that the CAN network driver did
not correctly validate certain socket structures. If this driver was
loaded, a local attacker could crash the system, leading to a denial of
service. (CVE-2011-1598, CVE-2011-1748)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the AGP driver did not check certain ioctl
values. A local attacker with access to the video subsystem could exploit
this to crash the system, leading to a denial of service, or possibly gain
root privileges. (CVE-2011-1745, CVE-2011-2022)

Vasiliy Kulikov discovered that the AGP driver did not check the size of
certain memory allocations. A local attacker with access to the video
subsystem could exploit this to run the system out of memory, leading to a
denial of service. (CVE-2011-1746, CVE-2011-1747)

Dan Rosenberg discovered that the DCCP stack did not correctly handle
certain packet structures. A remote attacker could exploit this to crash
the system, leading to a denial of service. (CVE-2011-1770)

Update instructions:

The problem can be corrected by updating your system to the following
package versions:

Ubuntu 11.04:
linux-image-2.6.38-10-generic 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-generic-pae 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-omap 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-powerpc 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-powerpc-smp 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-powerpc64-smp 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-server 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-versatile 2.6.38-10.46
linux-image-2.6.38-10-virtual 2.6.38-10.46

After a standard system update you need to reboot your computer to make
all the necessary changes.

ATTENTION: Due to an unavoidable ABI change the kernel updates have
been given a new version number, which requires you to recompile and
reinstall all third party kernel modules you might have installed. If
you use linux-restricted-modules, you have to update that package as
well to get modules which work with the new kernel version. Unless you
manually uninstalled the standard kernel metapackages (e.g. linux-generic,
linux-server, linux-powerpc), a standard system upgrade will automatically
perform this as well.

References:
http://www.ubuntu.com/usn/usn-1167-1
CVE-2010-3859, CVE-2010-3874, CVE-2010-3875, CVE-2010-3876,
CVE-2010-3877, CVE-2010-3880, CVE-2010-4158, CVE-2010-4162,
CVE-2010-4163, CVE-2010-4164, CVE-2010-4165, CVE-2010-4169,
CVE-2010-4175, CVE-2010-4243, CVE-2010-4248, CVE-2010-4249,
CVE-2010-4256, CVE-2010-4258, CVE-2010-4342, CVE-2010-4346,
CVE-2010-4527, CVE-2010-4529, CVE-2010-4565, CVE-2010-4649,
CVE-2010-4668, CVE-2011-0463, CVE-2011-0521, CVE-2011-0695,
CVE-2011-0711, CVE-2011-0712, CVE-2011-0726, CVE-2011-0999,
CVE-2011-1010, CVE-2011-1012, CVE-2011-1013, CVE-2011-1016,
CVE-2011-1017, CVE-2011-1019, CVE-2011-1044, CVE-2011-1076,

Package Information:
https://launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/linux/2.6.38-10.46

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