Changeset
hw/9pfs/9p-local.c | 42 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++-------
hw/9pfs/9p-util.h  | 24 +++++++++++++++---------
2 files changed, 50 insertions(+), 16 deletions(-)
Git apply log
Switched to a new branch '1502380961-16398-2-git-send-email-groug@kaod.org'
Applying: 9pfs: local: fix fchmodat_nofollow() limitations
To https://github.com/patchew-project/qemu
 * [new tag]               patchew/1502380961-16398-2-git-send-email-groug@kaod.org -> patchew/1502380961-16398-2-git-send-email-groug@kaod.org
Test passed: FreeBSD

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Test passed: docker

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Test passed: s390x

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Test passed: checkpatch

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[Qemu-devel] [PULL] 9pfs: local: fix fchmodat_nofollow() limitations
Posted by Greg Kurz, 17 weeks ago
This function has to ensure it doesn't follow a symlink that could be used
to escape the virtfs directory. This could be easily achieved if fchmodat()
on linux honored the AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW flag as described in POSIX, but
it doesn't. There was a tentative to implement a new fchmodat2() syscall
with the correct semantics:

https://patchwork.kernel.org/patch/9596301/

but it didn't gain much momentum. Also it was suggested to look at an O_PATH
based solution in the first place.

The current implementation covers most use-cases, but it notably fails if:
- the target path has access rights equal to 0000 (openat() returns EPERM),
  => once you've done chmod(0000) on a file, you can never chmod() again
- the target path is UNIX domain socket (openat() returns ENXIO)
  => bind() of UNIX domain sockets fails if the file is on 9pfs

The solution is to use O_PATH: openat() now succeeds in both cases, and we
can ensure the path isn't a symlink with fstat(). The associated entry in
"/proc/self/fd" can hence be safely passed to the regular chmod() syscall.

The previous behavior is kept for older systems that don't have O_PATH.

Signed-off-by: Greg Kurz <groug@kaod.org>
Reviewed-by: Eric Blake <eblake@redhat.com>
Tested-by: Zhi Yong Wu <zhiyong.wu@ucloud.cn>
Acked-by: Philippe Mathieu-Daudé <f4bug@amsat.org>
---
 hw/9pfs/9p-local.c | 42 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++-------
 hw/9pfs/9p-util.h  | 24 +++++++++++++++---------
 2 files changed, 50 insertions(+), 16 deletions(-)

diff --git a/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c b/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
index 6e478f4765ef..efb0b79a74bf 100644
--- a/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
+++ b/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
@@ -333,17 +333,27 @@ update_map_file:
 
 static int fchmodat_nofollow(int dirfd, const char *name, mode_t mode)
 {
+    struct stat stbuf;
     int fd, ret;
 
     /* FIXME: this should be handled with fchmodat(AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW).
-     * Unfortunately, the linux kernel doesn't implement it yet. As an
-     * alternative, let's open the file and use fchmod() instead. This
-     * may fail depending on the permissions of the file, but it is the
-     * best we can do to avoid TOCTTOU. We first try to open read-only
-     * in case name points to a directory. If that fails, we try write-only
-     * in case name doesn't point to a directory.
+     * Unfortunately, the linux kernel doesn't implement it yet.
      */
-    fd = openat_file(dirfd, name, O_RDONLY, 0);
+
+     /* First, we clear non-racing symlinks out of the way. */
+    if (fstatat(dirfd, name, &stbuf, AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW)) {
+        return -1;
+    }
+    if (S_ISLNK(stbuf.st_mode)) {
+        errno = ELOOP;
+        return -1;
+    }
+
+    /* Access modes are ignored when O_PATH is supported. We try O_RDONLY and
+     * O_WRONLY for old-systems that don't support O_PATH.
+     */
+    fd = openat_file(dirfd, name, O_RDONLY | O_PATH_9P_UTIL, 0);
+#if O_PATH_9P_UTIL == 0
     if (fd == -1) {
         /* In case the file is writable-only and isn't a directory. */
         if (errno == EACCES) {
@@ -357,6 +367,24 @@ static int fchmodat_nofollow(int dirfd, const char *name, mode_t mode)
         return -1;
     }
     ret = fchmod(fd, mode);
+#else
+    if (fd == -1) {
+        return -1;
+    }
+
+    /* Now we handle racing symlinks. */
+    ret = fstat(fd, &stbuf);
+    if (!ret) {
+        if (S_ISLNK(stbuf.st_mode)) {
+            errno = ELOOP;
+            ret = -1;
+        } else {
+            char *proc_path = g_strdup_printf("/proc/self/fd/%d", fd);
+            ret = chmod(proc_path, mode);
+            g_free(proc_path);
+        }
+    }
+#endif
     close_preserve_errno(fd);
     return ret;
 }
diff --git a/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h b/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
index 91299a24b8af..dc0d2e29aa3b 100644
--- a/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
+++ b/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
@@ -13,6 +13,12 @@
 #ifndef QEMU_9P_UTIL_H
 #define QEMU_9P_UTIL_H
 
+#ifdef O_PATH
+#define O_PATH_9P_UTIL O_PATH
+#else
+#define O_PATH_9P_UTIL 0
+#endif
+
 static inline void close_preserve_errno(int fd)
 {
     int serrno = errno;
@@ -22,13 +28,8 @@ static inline void close_preserve_errno(int fd)
 
 static inline int openat_dir(int dirfd, const char *name)
 {
-#ifdef O_PATH
-#define OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH O_PATH
-#else
-#define OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH 0
-#endif
     return openat(dirfd, name,
-                  O_DIRECTORY | O_RDONLY | O_NOFOLLOW | OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH);
+                  O_DIRECTORY | O_RDONLY | O_NOFOLLOW | O_PATH_9P_UTIL);
 }
 
 static inline int openat_file(int dirfd, const char *name, int flags,
@@ -43,9 +44,14 @@ static inline int openat_file(int dirfd, const char *name, int flags,
     }
 
     serrno = errno;
-    /* O_NONBLOCK was only needed to open the file. Let's drop it. */
-    ret = fcntl(fd, F_SETFL, flags);
-    assert(!ret);
+    /* O_NONBLOCK was only needed to open the file. Let's drop it. We don't
+     * do that with O_PATH since fcntl(F_SETFL) isn't supported, and openat()
+     * ignored it anyway.
+     */
+    if (!(flags & O_PATH_9P_UTIL)) {
+        ret = fcntl(fd, F_SETFL, flags);
+        assert(!ret);
+    }
     errno = serrno;
     return fd;
 }
-- 
2.7.5


Re: [Qemu-devel] [PULL] 9pfs: local: fix fchmodat_nofollow() limitations
Posted by Greg Kurz, 17 weeks ago
Michael,

This fixes annoying bugs introduced by the CVE-2016-9602 fixes in 2.9.
Please consider picking it for 2.9.1.

Cheers,

--
Greg

On Thu, 10 Aug 2017 18:02:41 +0200
Greg Kurz <groug@kaod.org> wrote:

> This function has to ensure it doesn't follow a symlink that could be used
> to escape the virtfs directory. This could be easily achieved if fchmodat()
> on linux honored the AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW flag as described in POSIX, but
> it doesn't. There was a tentative to implement a new fchmodat2() syscall
> with the correct semantics:
> 
> https://patchwork.kernel.org/patch/9596301/
> 
> but it didn't gain much momentum. Also it was suggested to look at an O_PATH
> based solution in the first place.
> 
> The current implementation covers most use-cases, but it notably fails if:
> - the target path has access rights equal to 0000 (openat() returns EPERM),
>   => once you've done chmod(0000) on a file, you can never chmod() again  
> - the target path is UNIX domain socket (openat() returns ENXIO)
>   => bind() of UNIX domain sockets fails if the file is on 9pfs  
> 
> The solution is to use O_PATH: openat() now succeeds in both cases, and we
> can ensure the path isn't a symlink with fstat(). The associated entry in
> "/proc/self/fd" can hence be safely passed to the regular chmod() syscall.
> 
> The previous behavior is kept for older systems that don't have O_PATH.
> 
> Signed-off-by: Greg Kurz <groug@kaod.org>
> Reviewed-by: Eric Blake <eblake@redhat.com>
> Tested-by: Zhi Yong Wu <zhiyong.wu@ucloud.cn>
> Acked-by: Philippe Mathieu-Daudé <f4bug@amsat.org>
> ---
>  hw/9pfs/9p-local.c | 42 +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++-------
>  hw/9pfs/9p-util.h  | 24 +++++++++++++++---------
>  2 files changed, 50 insertions(+), 16 deletions(-)
> 
> diff --git a/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c b/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
> index 6e478f4765ef..efb0b79a74bf 100644
> --- a/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
> +++ b/hw/9pfs/9p-local.c
> @@ -333,17 +333,27 @@ update_map_file:
>  
>  static int fchmodat_nofollow(int dirfd, const char *name, mode_t mode)
>  {
> +    struct stat stbuf;
>      int fd, ret;
>  
>      /* FIXME: this should be handled with fchmodat(AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW).
> -     * Unfortunately, the linux kernel doesn't implement it yet. As an
> -     * alternative, let's open the file and use fchmod() instead. This
> -     * may fail depending on the permissions of the file, but it is the
> -     * best we can do to avoid TOCTTOU. We first try to open read-only
> -     * in case name points to a directory. If that fails, we try write-only
> -     * in case name doesn't point to a directory.
> +     * Unfortunately, the linux kernel doesn't implement it yet.
>       */
> -    fd = openat_file(dirfd, name, O_RDONLY, 0);
> +
> +     /* First, we clear non-racing symlinks out of the way. */
> +    if (fstatat(dirfd, name, &stbuf, AT_SYMLINK_NOFOLLOW)) {
> +        return -1;
> +    }
> +    if (S_ISLNK(stbuf.st_mode)) {
> +        errno = ELOOP;
> +        return -1;
> +    }
> +
> +    /* Access modes are ignored when O_PATH is supported. We try O_RDONLY and
> +     * O_WRONLY for old-systems that don't support O_PATH.
> +     */
> +    fd = openat_file(dirfd, name, O_RDONLY | O_PATH_9P_UTIL, 0);
> +#if O_PATH_9P_UTIL == 0
>      if (fd == -1) {
>          /* In case the file is writable-only and isn't a directory. */
>          if (errno == EACCES) {
> @@ -357,6 +367,24 @@ static int fchmodat_nofollow(int dirfd, const char *name, mode_t mode)
>          return -1;
>      }
>      ret = fchmod(fd, mode);
> +#else
> +    if (fd == -1) {
> +        return -1;
> +    }
> +
> +    /* Now we handle racing symlinks. */
> +    ret = fstat(fd, &stbuf);
> +    if (!ret) {
> +        if (S_ISLNK(stbuf.st_mode)) {
> +            errno = ELOOP;
> +            ret = -1;
> +        } else {
> +            char *proc_path = g_strdup_printf("/proc/self/fd/%d", fd);
> +            ret = chmod(proc_path, mode);
> +            g_free(proc_path);
> +        }
> +    }
> +#endif
>      close_preserve_errno(fd);
>      return ret;
>  }
> diff --git a/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h b/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
> index 91299a24b8af..dc0d2e29aa3b 100644
> --- a/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
> +++ b/hw/9pfs/9p-util.h
> @@ -13,6 +13,12 @@
>  #ifndef QEMU_9P_UTIL_H
>  #define QEMU_9P_UTIL_H
>  
> +#ifdef O_PATH
> +#define O_PATH_9P_UTIL O_PATH
> +#else
> +#define O_PATH_9P_UTIL 0
> +#endif
> +
>  static inline void close_preserve_errno(int fd)
>  {
>      int serrno = errno;
> @@ -22,13 +28,8 @@ static inline void close_preserve_errno(int fd)
>  
>  static inline int openat_dir(int dirfd, const char *name)
>  {
> -#ifdef O_PATH
> -#define OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH O_PATH
> -#else
> -#define OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH 0
> -#endif
>      return openat(dirfd, name,
> -                  O_DIRECTORY | O_RDONLY | O_NOFOLLOW | OPENAT_DIR_O_PATH);
> +                  O_DIRECTORY | O_RDONLY | O_NOFOLLOW | O_PATH_9P_UTIL);
>  }
>  
>  static inline int openat_file(int dirfd, const char *name, int flags,
> @@ -43,9 +44,14 @@ static inline int openat_file(int dirfd, const char *name, int flags,
>      }
>  
>      serrno = errno;
> -    /* O_NONBLOCK was only needed to open the file. Let's drop it. */
> -    ret = fcntl(fd, F_SETFL, flags);
> -    assert(!ret);
> +    /* O_NONBLOCK was only needed to open the file. Let's drop it. We don't
> +     * do that with O_PATH since fcntl(F_SETFL) isn't supported, and openat()
> +     * ignored it anyway.
> +     */
> +    if (!(flags & O_PATH_9P_UTIL)) {
> +        ret = fcntl(fd, F_SETFL, flags);
> +        assert(!ret);
> +    }
>      errno = serrno;
>      return fd;
>  }