Vulnerabilities > CVE-2022-31254 - Incorrect Default Permissions vulnerability in Opensuse Rmt-Server 18.104.22.168.1/22.214.171.124.1/2.5.2Lp126.96.36.199
A Incorrect Default Permissions vulnerability in rmt-server-regsharing service of SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for SAP 15, SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for SAP 15-SP1, SUSE Manager Server 4.1; openSUSE Leap 15.3, openSUSE Leap 15.4 allows local attackers with access to the _rmt user to escalate to root. This issue affects: SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for SAP 15 rmt-server versions prior to 2.10. SUSE Linux Enterprise Server for SAP 15-SP1 rmt-server versions prior to 2.10. SUSE Manager Server 4.1 rmt-server versions prior to 2.10. openSUSE Leap 15.3 rmt-server versions prior to 2.10. openSUSE Leap 15.4 rmt-server versions prior to 2.10.
Common Weakness Enumeration (CWE)
Common Attack Pattern Enumeration and Classification (CAPEC)
- Accessing Functionality Not Properly Constrained by ACLs In applications, particularly web applications, access to functionality is mitigated by the authorization framework, whose job it is to map ACLs to elements of the application's functionality; particularly URL's for web apps. In the case that the administrator failed to specify an ACL for a particular element, an attacker may be able to access it with impunity. An attacker with the ability to access functionality not properly constrained by ACLs can obtain sensitive information and possibly compromise the entire application. Such an attacker can access resources that must be available only to users at a higher privilege level, can access management sections of the application or can run queries for data that he is otherwise not supposed to.
- Directory Indexing An adversary crafts a request to a target that results in the target listing/indexing the content of a directory as output. One common method of triggering directory contents as output is to construct a request containing a path that terminates in a directory name rather than a file name since many applications are configured to provide a list of the directory's contents when such a request is received. An adversary can use this to explore the directory tree on a target as well as learn the names of files. This can often end up revealing test files, backup files, temporary files, hidden files, configuration files, user accounts, script contents, as well as naming conventions, all of which can be used by an attacker to mount additional attacks.
- Footprinting An attacker engages in probing and exploration activity to identify constituents and properties of the target. Footprinting is a general term to describe a variety of information gathering techniques, often used by attackers in preparation for some attack. It consists of using tools to learn as much as possible about the composition, configuration, and security mechanisms of the targeted application, system or network. Information that might be collected during a footprinting effort could include open ports, applications and their versions, network topology, and similar information. While footprinting is not intended to be damaging (although certain activities, such as network scans, can sometimes cause disruptions to vulnerable applications inadvertently) it may often pave the way for more damaging attacks.
- Web Logs Tampering Web Logs Tampering attacks involve an attacker injecting, deleting or otherwise tampering with the contents of web logs typically for the purposes of masking other malicious behavior. Additionally, writing malicious data to log files may target jobs, filters, reports, and other agents that process the logs in an asynchronous attack pattern. This pattern of attack is similar to "Log Injection-Tampering-Forging" except that in this case, the attack is targeting the logs of the web server and not the application.