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Blackhat sysadmin when my paycheck is on the line! (Part 3)

So, first of all, let me say thank you to everyone reading what I've written, it's been a very cathartic experience sharing this all. And now, here comes the good stuff! This ended up being a lot longer than I was expected (I decided I really wanted to enjoy the technical details while there were still technical details to enjoy, and I hope you all enjoy them too!)
While I was expecting to get into politics here, I ended up with a nearly 21k file size by the point I was done with the first real demo, and I feel good that I went that technical with it. I hope all of you enjoy the build up and the bombshell at the end of this post (don't worry, the story isn't over yet!) I've wanted to share this for a long, long time, and honestly only wrote up a full timeline of all the sh*t that hit the fan a few months ago for my lawyer. This is one of several tales (part 1 is here, part 2 is here, and after this there is part 4 here), which combined all culminated in me leaving the job where I felt most at home of anyplace I have ever worked (so far) in the finale.
Kell_Naranek: I'm the company infosec guy, specializing in the dark arts. I earned the hat I wear. See my other stories here!
CFO: A true expert at violating the DFIU (don't fsck it up) rule with skin made of Teflon.
Owner: A rather technically skilled guy, though he's terrible with people. We get along (for the most part).
Govt_Guy: A master of the Finnish business and government handshake process. He has more connections than a neural network, but feels more like a slime mold the more you deal with him.
Vendor_Mgr: I think he said the word "hello" in English, that was about it.
Most of the external (government) managers and techs I deal with are, for the most part interchangeable, so I will just number them as they come up.
Competent_Coworker: The name says it all, while not working in a technical position, she has an amazing eye for details and sucks up knowledge like a sponge. She also is fluent in more languages than my university C++ teacher had fingers.
When my last tale ended, I was anxiously awaiting a meeting on Friday morning to demonstrate just what I had found (so far) to someone in both the Finnish government as well as the representative from the Vendor. Friday morning I'm in the office by 7am (couldn't sleep) and proceed to drink far too much coffee and setup for my demo. I move my workstation to a meeting room I've reserved for the entire day, re-patch the network for that room so it goes directly into my private connections to the server room (no switches, I don't want anyone else man-in-the-middling my man-in-the-middle!) and lock the room once my machines are in place (and of course locked themselves.) 9:45 comes and Govt_Guy gets a visitor, a manager from government agency #1, as I will call it. Govt_Agency1_Mgr and Govt_Guy have clearly known each other and worked together for years, and are happily chatting along at the coffee machine with me, waiting for the rep from Vendor. 10:30, and still no sign of them, so Govt_Guy starts calling. No one answers. We wait a while longer and talk geo-politics and my background with cyber security until about 11, when Govt_Guy declares that Vendor has clearly decided to not show up, so would Govt_Agency1_Mgr like to see what we were planning to show both of them. Of course, he is interested, so Govt_Guy gets the CFO to join and I go through my demo, showing the %money% client, drawing a diagram of my network architecture on the whiteboard, and walking Govt_Agency1_Mgr through what I found. He's clearly over his head, and at the end I am asked to leave the room and wait in the hall. I lock my machines, then spend almost a hour sitting in the hall until the door opens and CFO walks back to his office, followed by Govt_Guy calling me back in. I'm thanked for the demo and asked to write a brief description of the type of vulnerabilities I found (which took all of one minute to do), and then promised there will be follow-up.
On Monday afternoon Govt_Guy calls my phone, it seems that Govt_Agency1_Mgr was very impressed with my demo, and Govt_Agency1 has officially contacted Vendor to inform them that the issues I presented were serious enough the agency is going to open an official case on the matter and will be evaluating what actions the agency should take towards Vendor. Suddenly Vendor is a LOT more interested in my demo, and has tried a half dozen times to call Govt_Guy, who wanted to make sure that if there are any phone calls for me from numbers I do not know, I should NOT answer them, same with any phone calls forwarded to me by the company switchboard. This continues until Wednesday, when Govt_Guy schedules a meeting with me. I was a bit surprised to have a meeting scheduled by Govt_Guy, until this point he hadn't personally demonstrated the competency level required to find the calendar tab in Outlook. I can see the meeting has other attendees, but it is setup in such a way I couldn't see who they were, which was strange (as I'm admin). One quick debug log check later, and I know that the CFO and company owner are the other attendees (why this was hidden, I still don't know.)
So Wednesday comes around, and I go to the meeting. The owner and CFO are already there, Govt_Guy comes in a bit late, and explains that we are all here to just listen, and should not say a word, as he is going to call the manager at Vendor back. He has me connect his phone to the speakerphone system in the room, and calls. The entire conversation ends up being in Finnish, so I only get a summary of the 15 minute phone call afterwards. Seems the person at Vendor who was called is the product owner for %money%, and has had everyone from C-levels on down harassing him for blowing off the meeting the previous week. He wanted to come immediately to resolve this issue, or rather, to correct our understanding of the issue, as he has gone to the development team and they've re-reviewed my findings, and are 100% certain that we are making false claims. Furthermore he lets us know that the legal team at Vendor is looking at targeting my employer with legal action for making those false claims to a government agency and harming their company reputation, and unless we agree to retract everything in writing once he comes and shows us how wrong we are, my employer will be facing a lawsuit.
Obviously, the CFO is freaking out over this, how could I dare say something to someone who works for a government agency without approval from the company board. I believe my response was "I would bet my career on the accuracy of everything I said." The company owner (a very technical guy) looks at me, and says something along the lines of "you just did, but I think you are right based on what you showed before. Govt_Guy said he was quite busy and agreed to meet only in two weeks time, so he bought you two weeks to find and document not only what you have done so far, but every thing you can possibly find in that time. Use whatever resources you need for the demonstration."
I thank them, and go to my room for a while to figure out just what the f$ck have I gotten myself into. I really would bet my career on this program being insecure, it looks like all the protection is purely in the frontend, so I clearly need to either get directly into the backend, or I need to actually figure out everything going on in the frontend and how to (ab)use it. First of all, since the backend is a database, I need to know the database schema. I combine all my packet captures into one file then copy-as-text all the SQL connections into a notepad++ document. I then search for all the select statements to find a list of every table name that has been accessed, and get all the column names from the responses. I then turn this into a word-list to get translated by Competent_Coworker, and take it to her as top priority. She's curious just what is going on, and points out she'll likely need some context to be sure she's giving me the right translation, so I fill her in. It turns out she actually works the %money% directly herself and does most of the Owner's financial transactions in it for him, so she is quite confident in her ability to get my what I need before she goes home for the day. (I assured her it was a long list, and it would be fine if I didn't have it that day, but she managed to translate some 800 column and table names for me before she went home, and sent them back as a nice CSV file saying "I thought you might find this format more useful for scripting"!)
While Competent_Coworker was working on translations, I decided I needed more powerful scripts. I modified my Ettercap scripts as a starting point, and made them able to print out and record every table they see, so I'd at least have a nice presentation of the information I was working with. I knew I'd be getting a file with translations for column and table names, so I did some work to allow me to have it swap those as variables using a simple hash of hashes in perl, so I could display everything as either Finnish or English. Next I got to work planning how to improve my demonstration. While I didn't know what types of exploits I would be able to do, I did know what sort of visualization I had now, and you had to be pretty technical to follow along. I spent a while thinking, and settled on the following:
Laptop with %money% client <-> display of client-side Wireshark and SQl messages <-> Display of my Ettercap-script console <-> display of server-side Wireshark and SQl messages <-> network cable going to server
I know it was a bit much, but I decided, if I'm making a demo for everyone, having the four screens (laptop plus two separate live Wireshark and consoles) will make it a lot easier to see the message alterations in real time. When I came in the next day, I discovered all the translations from Competent_Coworker, and was able to easily import them. I then added a second graphics card to my desktop, and stole a couple of spare 24" monitors from the IT storage, and setup my system. I specifically had the Wireshark and terminal windows showing the SQL messages on a vertical screen, packet capture above, SQL below, and designed the system so that, depending on if the client of server message is being edited, it would show the differing parts of the message in different colors on each monitor (Wireshark wasn't so nicely customized, just a filter rule to restrict to only the %money% client traffic on each network interface). The final result was, when I tampered with, say, the "set account as locked" message, the screen on the left would show the client Wireshark stream, and below it a console read "Client sent message: update table Accounts (tilit) set locked (kiinni) = 1" with the 1 highlighted with a green background, and the screen on the right would show the same, but with it being "= 0" in red. Of course, you can check the Wireshark live captures above (and it looked nice and technical for mangers/C-levels). I also started polishing my Ettercap scripts with a nice perl menu for which one to call, so that I'd be running a simple interactive program in the center (which would update the other screens) and selecting from the list of exploits/demos I had, instead of just calling things on the command line.
So, back to what you've been waiting for. With all the display work done, I got back to business (aided by translations of what I was working with.) I went to the owner and got his OK to create accounts with all different levels of permissions and move money between some of the company accounts (just 5e from one account to the next, to the next, etc.) and schedule transfers between accounts, and to pull transaction records, and every other feature of the software that Competent_Coworker was aware of. With her help, we did that, with Wireshark running constantly (and her giving me translations on the fly for various tables and columns I had not seen before.) As we were doing this, some of the terms that showed up were HUGE red flag, with her translating things to, for example "bank private RSA key", "bank online portal URL, username, password", and, best of all "pre-prepared table view call"!
While you might think the keys were the most interesting, and trust me, they were interesting, we ended up spending an entire day piecing together just what those pre-prepared views were, and it was so worth it. As it turns out, %money% was used not just to move money around, but also to audit the movements of money! That's right, every three months when our external auditors came in, all they did was work with the views %money% offered to cross-check our accounts for any discrepancies. And %money% was also the main, if not the only frontend used by the financial team for managing all the company accounts! Best of all, all the account balances, transaction histories, etc. were all generated not directly by SQL calls, but instead by calls to pre-prepared views, which could be edited! While it took me a long time to find a SQL call to create or change them (because I had no real functional client, just this MitM system) I was eventually able to create scripts that could edit these. So now I'm sure you are thinking, when are we going to get to the good stuff? The answer, right now!
Monday comes around, and it is time. Again, the meeting room is reserved for the whole day, and I drag my now-much-larger demo setup in there and patch directly in. This time Vendor_Mgr shows up promptly at 9:55 (and the same Govt_Agency1_Mgr shows up as well as Govt_Agency1_tech). After all the introductions are done, Vendor_Mgr gives what feels like a 5 minute sales-pitch about their security in Finnish, which I pickup a few words of, but overall fail to parse about as badly as I suspect he would fail to parse the Wireshark packet captures he is about to see. Once that is done, Govt_Guy asks them all to come around to the side of the table I have my setup facing (the laptop and desktop with all 3 monitors) and see just what I have to show. I explain the setup, show them a normal/untampered with login (and that it is completely unencrypted and visible in Wireshark, as well as nicely documented on each screen below the Wireshark window with my own tool showing the SQL messages sent on login), and say "and based on the feedback we recieved from Vendor about their confidence in my discovery, I took some time to expand upon my previous research and have some more discoveries to show". Govt_Guy is just smiling from ear to ear, Govt_Agency1_Mgr just sits back at the table and enjoys his coffee, while Govt_Agency1_tech and Vendor_Mgr lean in next to me to better watch the screens.
First of all, I demonstrate a normal account lockout, then select my script to change from lockout to unlocking the account. (Hard coded admin and account lockout removal/bypass, as simple as changing a 1 to a 0 in a SQL update).
Second I do the password change from my named user account with invoice submission permissions only, and change the CFO's account password, I even let Vendor_Mgr type whatever he wanted as a password on the laptop so he could know for sure this wasn't staged. I then login as the CFO with the password he typed! (Account hijack)
Next I log out, and change the password back using my account, showing quite clearly the change of the password hash each way. At this point Vendor_Mgr is looking rather pale (Stealth account hijack complete!)
"Now for my new discoveries"
I log back in with my unprivileged account with a different Ettercap rule activated, and suddenly my unprivileged account has the same permissions as the CFO. That's right, ALL user restrictions are client side! (privilege elevation)
I then go to the pending transactions, and pick a nice 1.3 million euro transfer from the list. It's a loan repayment, and a very sizable one at that, created by CFO and authorized by Owner. I then edit it (note, I am logged in as Kell here), and change the account number it is being paid to to match "my personal account". Of course, the system records that the change was created by me, or that was what was expected, only when I refresh the page, it shows the change was created by the Owner. I then click authorize (which is available as I didn't create the change, but have authorization rights) and refresh. Oh wait, the change now shows it was authorized by Financial_Peon (low level user who certainly wouldn't have this authority!) At this point Vendor_Mgr is white as a sheet as I explain (for the benefit of Govt_Agency1 people and Govt_Guy) that I just falsified the creation and authorization records for a 1.3 million euro payment, both, from my account which has permission to do neither of those tasks! (transaction fraud complete with record falsification!)
"But, of course, you can't just make 1.3 million euros disappear and no one would notice it. Or can you..."
At this point I log out and log into Kell2. I explain I'm doing this not on a pending transaction, but a real-time transaction now, and this has been specifically pre-approved with written authorization by CFO and Owner, including notices to the bank because of the nature of what I am about to do. I pull up and make a PDF of the last 7 days of transactions and current account balance of one of my company's accounts at BankA and BankB. I then create a 50k euro transaction that appears to be created by CFO, from AccountA to AccountB. I then approve it, having it be approved as Owner. I refresh the bank balances, and you see the money vanish from AccountA, and a minute or so later appear in AccountB. Next I go to the account management tab, and click "new account" on each bank, but then cancel the form. I explain that simply opening the form causes the destruction and re-creation of the prepare statements used for account balances with that bank. I then refresh the balances again, and that transaction no longer shows! Furthermore, the money appears to be back in AccountA! I explain that, because the software not only does not query the bank for actual transaction data, but instead only queries for new transactions since the last transaction, I can hide transactions by either removing them from the SQL database, or, as I chose to do in this case, I simply removed the transaction from the prepared statement by specifically excluding it. In addition, because the balance is not the real account balance in the bank, but the balance the software totals to, I can simply change how the balance is calculated to re-add the money I took out, hiding all traces of any financial transaction I want from the software. "Furthermore, I suspect my employer's practice of keeping 3 months of operating expenses in the account used for salary payments is rather normal. As an attacker, I can easily see all the balance records for all time, and can easily say, for example, that AccountC never goes below, say, 250k euro. This means I could steal that 250k euros, hide the transaction using this vulnerability, and my theft might go undetected not for days or weeks, but possibly for months or years if the auditors make the mistake of trusting %money%" (gross nearly-undetectable financial fraud!)
"And it gets worse still" (at this point Govt_Guy looks like he should be rolling on the floor laughing he's so pleased with himself, Vendor_Mgr looks like he will either faint or be sick)
I log out of the system as Kell2, and pull up the final script in my setup. All it does is simply highlight one piece of data and decode it. I then login as Kell, with nothing else going. The script runs and the screen starts flashing. "What you see before you is not tampered with in any way. Any user with permissions to submit invoices, which is the minimum permissions in the system so all users have it, has the following data included in the SQL that is sent to their client on login. That is a SQL statement which is showing you ALL of the company bank account numbers and matching bank IDs, as well as the private long-lived RSA keys as well as usernames and passwords for those accounts. This is all the information needed to perform any financial transaction as my employer with the right software, from anywhere in the world. Furthermore, as you can see here on the middle screen, those RSA keys and certificates expire, but of the ones here on screen, the soonest to expire will expire in 7 months, and one has over 3 years of validity left. That means anyone who has one-time access to %money% or can get a copy of the traffic any user of %money% sends on the network has the information needed to not only view but also perform fraudulent transactions potentially years later!" (GAME OVER! Everyone BUT the companies using %money% can win!)
"so Govt_Guy, do you think I've demonstrated the security issues clearly enough?"
This feels like a natural place to leave it for now, I hope it won't be as long as the break between this tale and the last before the next one! (which you can now read here!)
TL;DR: I own all the monies in all of any bank using %money% and you can too!
submitted by Kell_Naranek to talesfromtechsupport


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