Tuesday, October 16, 2012

CVE-2012-1535 Sep.9, 2012 "房號表.doc - Data for Reference.doc" and Taidoor trojan sample set for signature development

As promised, here is one sample of CVE-2012-1535 that you can use to follow the exploit analysis in the previous post CVE-2012-1535 Adobe Flash Player Integer Overflow Vulnerability Analysis by Brian Mariani & Frédéric Bourla. It is from September 9, 2012, I have one from October, which I will post shortly as well. If you are not interested in the exploit, you can use the Taidoor payload plus 18 other Taidoor binaries to develop your own signatures for this trojan or test your AV. 

This message was sent to Taiwan government and is digitally signed with a valid signature. I am not sure if the signature is obtained for a fake account or the account is hijacked, this is why I am not posting the email address. If you work for TW government, you can ask for it. There was also a PDF attached with a personally identifiable information (full application) of an applicant for International Cooperation and Development Fund (Taiwan) - Women Development program. It is not included in this post. I assume it was stolen earlier as well. 

Sunday, October 14, 2012

CVE-2012-1535 Adobe Flash Player Integer Overflow Vulnerability Analysis by Brian Mariani & Frédéric Bourla

Brian Mariani and Frédéric Bourla from High-Tech Bridge SA – sent their excellent deep analysis of  CVE-2012-1535 vulnerability in Adobe Flash Player. The Word documents with Flash that exploited that vulnerability appeared in August but did not become as popular as RTF CVE-2012-0158, which remains to be the most widely used exploit for targeted email attachments. 
The reason for it is that integer overflows are difficult to exploit in general and CVE-2012-1535 is less reliable than other exploits prevalent today. This does not mean it is not in use and I will post several recent samples with this exploit in the next article.
The full analysis is posted below, plus you can download it in PDF format.

Thursday, October 4, 2012

Blackhole 2 exploit kit (partial pack) and ZeroAccess (user-mode memory resident version)

 This post is an addtion to the DeepEnd Research post Blackhole & Cridex: Season 2 Episode 1: Intuit Spam & SSL traffic analysis by Andre DiMino about the Blackhole 2 exploit pack and Cridex trojan alliance.

Here is for download a partial Blackhole 2 exploit pack. This pack has been shared with me a few times over the past couple of weeks as researchers discovered an blackhole server with open directories. While it is missing a few crucial files, it is still provides insight into the pack components, exploits, and structure.

The list of files in the pack are listed below. 16 files are zero in size (not on purpose, that's all I have) and are there just for your information. The zero size files are listed in the separate list below (in addition to being in the main list). The files and data directories contain the exploits ( cve-2012-1723, cve-2012-0507, cve-2010-1885, cve-2012-4681, cve-2010-0188) and the payload (ZeroAccess  among other malware, which is memory resident rootkit (thus no 'dropped', created files for ZeroAccess in the package, only the original dropper and all kinds of files genereated by the clickfraud component. Use Volatility or Redline/Memorize for analysis)
This captcha component of this pack was reviewed by
Behind the Captcha or Inside Blackhole Exploit Kit 2.0 - Exploit Kit Administration Panel (Malware Don't Need Coffee).

 Malware Must Die analysts have been tracking Blackhole 2 as well