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When binding against a DN during authentication, the reply from 389-ds-base will be different whether the DN exists or not. This can be used by an unauthenticated attacker to check the existence of an entry in the LDAP database.
389 Directory Server before 220.127.116.11 (aka Red Hat Directory Server 8.2) and HP-UX Directory Server before B.08.10.03, when audit logging is enabled, logs the Directory Manager password (nsslapd-rootpw) in cleartext when changing cn=config:nsslapd-rootpw, which might allow local users to obtain sensitive information by reading the log.
The _ger_parse_control function in Red Hat Directory Server 8 and the 389 Directory Server allows attackers to cause a denial of service (NULL pointer dereference) via a crafted search query.
Red Hat Directory Server 8 and 389 Directory Server, when debugging is enabled, allows remote attackers to obtain sensitive replicated metadata by searching the directory.
389 Directory Server 18.104.22.168 (aka Red Hat Directory Server before 8.2.11-14) allows remote authenticated users to cause a denial of service (crash) via multiple @ characters in a GER attribute list in a search request.
The Red Hat Directory Server before 8.2.11-13 and 389 Directory Server do not properly restrict access to entity attributes, which allows remote authenticated users to obtain sensitive information via a search query for the attribute.
389 Directory Server before 22.214.171.124 (aka Red Hat Directory Server before 8.2.10-3), when the password of a LDAP user has been changed and audit logging is enabled, saves the new password to the log in plain text, which allows remote authenticated users to read the password.
389 Directory Server before 126.96.36.199 (aka Red Hat Directory Server before 8.2.10-3), after the password for a LDAP user has been changed and before the server has been reset, allows remote attackers to read the plaintext password via the unhashed#user#password attribute.
The (1) backup and restore scripts, (2) main initialization script, and (3) ldap-agent script in 389 Directory Server 1.2.x (aka Red Hat Directory Server 8.2.x) place a zero-length directory name in the LD_LIBRARY_PATH, which allows local users to gain privileges via a Trojan horse shared library in the current working directory.
The setup scripts in 389 Directory Server 1.2.x (aka Red Hat Directory Server 8.2.x), when multiple unprivileged instances are configured, use 0777 permissions for the /var/run/dirsrv directory, which allows local users to cause a denial of service (daemon outage or arbitrary process termination) by replacing PID files contained in this directory.
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