Dell EMC informed customers this week that its Data Protection Advisor and ESRS Policy Manager products are affected by high and medium severity vulnerabilities, and provided patches and workarounds for addressing the issues.
According to an advisory published by the company on the Full Disclosure mailing list, versions prior to 6.8 of the EMC Secure Remote Support (ESRS) Policy Manager are affected by a high severity flaw.
The security hole, discovered by Travis Emmert from Salesforce and tracked as CVE-2017-4976, is caused by the existence of an undocumented account that can be used by a remote attacker to gain unauthorized access to a targeted system.
“EMC ESRS Policy Manager contains an undocumented account (OpenDS admin) with a default password. A remote attacker with the knowledge of the default password may login to the system and gain administrator privileges to the local LDAP directory server,” the company said in its advisory.
Starting with ESRS Policy Manager 6.8, users are prompted to change this default password during the installation process. Customers have also been provided instructions on how to change the password on their existing installations.
A separate advisory published by Dell EMC this week describes medium severity vulnerabilities affecting the EMC Data Protection Advisor data protection management software.
The product is affected by several blind SQL injection flaws (CVE-2017-8002) that can be exploited by a remote, authenticated attacker to gain access to data by executing arbitrary SQL commands, and a path traversal weakness (CVE-2017-8003) that can be exploited by a high privileged user to access information from the underlying OS server.
Users have been advised to update EMC Data Protection Advisor to version 6.4 as soon as possible.
Earlier this month, Beyond Security’s SecuriTeam Secure Disclosure (SSD) project published the details and proof-of-concept (PoC) code for a command injection vulnerability affecting EMC’s IsilonSD Edge software-defined storage solution.
The flaw allows a remote, authenticated attacker to execute arbitrary OS commands, including with root privileges. Researchers reported their findings to EMC on April 24, but it’s unclear if the vulnerability has been patched by the vendor.
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