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An issue was discovered in middleware.py in OpenStack Swauth through 1.2.0 when used with OpenStack Swift through 2.15.1. The Swift object store and proxy server are saving (unhashed) tokens retrieved from the Swauth middleware authentication mechanism to a log file as part of a GET URI. This allows attackers to bypass authentication by inserting a token into an X-Auth-Token header of a new request. NOTE: github.com/openstack/swauth URLs do not mean that Swauth is maintained by an official OpenStack project team.
OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) before 2.3.1 (Kilo), 2.4.x, and 2.5.x before 2.5.1 (Liberty) do not properly close server connections, which allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (proxy-server resource consumption) via a series of interrupted requests to a Large Object URL.
OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) before 2.4.0 does not properly close client connections, which allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (proxy-server resource consumption) via a series of interrupted requests to a Large Object URL.
OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) before 2.4.0 allows attackers to obtain sensitive information via a PUT tempurl and a DLO object manifest that references an object in another container.
OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) before 2.3.0, when allow_version is configured, allows remote authenticated users to delete the latest version of an object by leveraging listing access to the x-versions-location container.
OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) before 2.2.0 allows remote authenticated users to bypass the max_meta_count and other metadata constraints via multiple crafted requests which exceed the limit when combined.
Cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerability in OpenStack Swift 1.11.0 through 1.13.1 allows remote attackers to inject arbitrary web script or HTML via the WWW-Authenticate header.
The OpenStack Python client library for Swift (python-swiftclient) 1.0 through 1.9.0 does not verify X.509 certificates from SSL servers, which allows man-in-the-middle attackers to spoof servers and obtain sensitive information via a crafted certificate.
The TempURL middleware in OpenStack Object Storage (Swift) 1.4.6 through 1.8.0, 1.9.0 through 1.10.0, and 1.11.0 allows remote attackers to obtain secret URLs by leveraging an object name and a timing side-channel attack.
OpenStack Swift before 1.9.1 in Folsom, Grizzly, and Havana allows authenticated users to cause a denial of service ("superfluous" tombstone consumption and Swift cluster slowdown) via a DELETE request with a timestamp that is older than expected.
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