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A flaw was found in SSSD version 1.9.0. The SSSD's access-provider logic causes the result of the HBAC rule processing to be ignored in the event that the access-provider is also handling the setup of the user's SELinux user context.
A flaw was found in sssd Group Policy Objects implementation. When the GPO is not readable by SSSD due to a too strict permission settings on the server side, SSSD will allow all authenticated users to login instead of denying access.
A vulnerability was found in sssd. If a user was configured with no home directory set, sssd would return '/' (the root directory) instead of '' (the empty string / no home directory). This could impact services that restrict the user's filesystem access to within their home directory through chroot() etc. All versions before 2.1 are vulnerable.
sssd versions from 1.13.0 to before 2.0.0 did not properly restrict access to the infopipe according to the "allowed_uids" configuration parameter. If sensitive information were stored in the user directory, this could be inadvertently disclosed to local attackers.
It was found that sssd's sysdb_search_user_by_upn_res() function before 1.16.0 did not sanitize requests when querying its local cache and was vulnerable to injection. In a centralized login environment, if a password hash was locally cached for a given user, an authenticated attacker could use this flaw to retrieve it.
The UNIX pipe which sudo uses to contact SSSD and read the available sudo rules from SSSD has too wide permissions, which means that anyone who can send a message using the same raw protocol that sudo and SSSD use can read the sudo rules available for any user. This affects versions of SSSD before 1.16.3.
Memory leak in the Privilege Attribute Certificate (PAC) responder plugin (sssd_pac_plugin.so) in System Security Services Daemon (SSSD) 1.10 before 1.13.1 allows remote authenticated users to cause a denial of service (memory consumption) via a large number of logins that trigger parsing of PAC blobs during Kerberos authentication.
The System Security Services Daemon (SSSD) 1.11.6 does not properly identify group membership when a non-POSIX group is in a group membership chain, which allows local users to bypass access restrictions via unspecified vectors.
The Simple Access Provider in System Security Services Daemon (SSSD) 1.9.0 through 1.9.4, when the Active Directory provider is used, does not properly enforce the simple_deny_groups option, which allows remote authenticated users to bypass intended access restrictions.
The (1) sss_autofs_cmd_getautomntent and (2) sss_autofs_cmd_getautomntbyname function in responder/autofs/autofssrv_cmd.c and the (3) ssh_cmd_parse_request function in responder/ssh/sshsrv_cmd.c in System Security Services Daemon (SSSD) before 1.9.4 allow remote attackers to cause a denial of service (out-of-bounds read, crash, and restart) via a crafted SSSD packet.
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