Date: Thu, 30 Jun 2016 15:25:16 +0800 From: Marcel Böhme <boehme.marcel@...il.com> To: oss-security@...ts.openwall.com Cc: florian@...h-krohm.de, nickc@...hat.com, Bernd Schmidt <bschmidt@...hat.com> Subject: CVE Request: No demangling of untrusted binaries (2) Hi all, Another vulnerability in GNU Libiberty was found that impacts the security of binary analysis tools, such as Valgrind, GDB, Binutils (e.g., objdump, nm, ..), Gcov, or other LibBFD-based tools. An attacker might modify a program binary such that it executes malicious code upon *analysis* of the binary (e.g., to find whether it is malicious in the first place) or during the attempt to reverse-engineer an untrusted binary. Workaround: Until the patches propagate to the vulnerable tools, switch off default demangling! E.g., $ echo "set demangle-style none" >> ~/.gdbinit $ echo "--demangle=no" >> ~/.valgrindrc A stackoverflow in the libiberty demangler causes its host application to crash on a tainted branch instruction. The problem is caused by a self-reference in a mangled type string that is "remembered" for later reference. This leads to an infinite recursion during the demangling. * GDB exploitable classifies the stack overflow as exploitable. * Bug Report: https://gcc.gnu.org/bugzilla/show_bug.cgi?id=71696 * Patch under review: https://gcc.gnu.org/ml/gcc-patches/2016-06/msg02030.html All vulnerabilities were found with a more efficient version of the AFL fuzzer, called AFLFast. Update on the previously reported, related vulnerabilities: CVE-2016-2226: Fixed in trunk CVE-2016-4487: Fixed in trunk CVE-2016-4488: Fixed in trunk CVE-2016-4489: Fixed in trunk CVE-2016-4490: Fixed in trunk CVE-2016-4491: Patch under review CVE-2016-4492: Patch accepted CVE-2016-4493: Patch accepted Best regards, - Marcel --- Marcel Böhme Post-doctoral Research Fellow TSUNAMi Security Research Center National University of Singapore
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