Learn, hack!

Hacking and security documentation: slides, papers, video and audio recordings. All in high-quality, daily updated, avoiding security crap documents. Spreading hacking knowledge, for free, enjoy. Follow on .

Hacking Oracle From Web Apps

Type
Paper
Tags
Oracle
Authors
Sumit Siddharth
Event
Black Hat USA 2010
Indexed on
Mar 27, 2013
URL
https://media.blackhat.com/bh-us-10/whitepapers/Siddharth/BlackHat-USA-2010-Siddharth-Hacking-Oracle-from-the-Web-wp.pdf
File name
BlackHat-USA-2010-Siddharth-Hacking-Oracle-from-the-Web-wp.pdf
File size
1.2 MB
MD5
1d29239d6ef13428a56427fe7f56f085
SHA1
92a42c324e868e468756817dc723c4f6c29d843b

This talk will focus on exploiting SQL injections in web applications with oracle back-end and will discuss all old/new techniques. The talk will target Oracle 9i,10g and 11g (R1 and R2) It is widely considered that the impact of SQL Injection in web apps with Oracle back-end is limited to extraction of data with the privileges of user mentioned in connection string. Oracle database does not offer hacker friendly functionalities such as openrowset or xp_cmdshell for privilege escalation and O.S code execution. Further, as Oracle by design do not support execution of multiple query in single SQL statement, the exploitation is further restricted. The Talk will highlight attack vector to achieve privilege escalation (from Scott to SYS) and O.S code execution, all by exploiting Oracle SQL injections from web applications. As a number of organizations move to compliances like PCI thereby ensuring that the Card data is always stored encrypted with the private key never stored inside the database. The talk will focus on what hackers are doing in the wild to bypass these and to obtain clear text card data when its only stored encrypted or even when its never stored at all.

About us

Secdocs is a project aimed to index high-quality IT security and hacking documents. These are fetched from multiple data sources: events, conferences and generally from interwebs.

Statistics

Serving 8166 documents and 531.0 GB of hacking knowledge, indexed from 2419 authors from 163 security conferences.

Contribute

To support this site and keep it alive, you can click on the buttons below. Any help is really appreciated! This service is provided for free, but real money is needed to pay bills.

Flattr this Click here to lend your support to: Keep live SecDocs for an year and make a donation at www.pledgie.com !

© 2007-2021 Alessandro Tanasi (@jekil)
To report bugs or suggest features write to .