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Microsoft Data Breach Exposes Customer Data of 65,000 Organizations


Microsoft Data Breach Exposes Customer Data of 65,000 Organizations.

The Microsoft server was a misconfigured Azure Blob Storage maintained by Microsoft and the data leak exposed at least 2.4 terabytes of sensitive data belonging to 65,000 entities in 111 countries.

"The leak includes Proof-of-Execution (PoE) and Statement of Work (SoW) documents, user information, product orders/offers, project details, PII (Personally Identifiable Information) data, and documents that may reveal intellectual property."

Discovered by SocRadar who dubbed it "BlueBleed Part I", said the data breach contains more than 335,000 emails, 133,000 projects, and 548,000 users.

SOCRadar discovered six exposed buckets, collectively named BlueBleed, affecting 150,000 companies from 123 countries. However, only Part 1 was maintained by Microsoft.

The leaked data included names, email addresses, phone numbers, email contents including .eml files, signed customer documents, user information, product orders, offers, project details, invoices, POE (Proof-of-Execution) and SOW (Statement of Work) documents.

Other details include customer product price list, customer stocks, internal comments for customers (e.g., high risk etc.), sales strategies, customer asset documents, and partner ecosystem details.

SOCRadar created a similar site as HaveIBeenPwned here.

SOCRadar deleted most of the data at Microsoft’s request but collected metadata, including the company name, email, and domain name to allow customers to use the search tool, they created.

The breach was detected on September 24,2022, but only revealed to the public / customers on October 19th,2022.

"Microsoft acknowledged that it received information about a misconfigured endpoint which it quickly secured by enabling authentication and notifying the impacted customers.

The company also explained that “the issue” originated from “an unintentional misconfiguration on an endpoint that is not in use across the Microsoft ecosystem and was not the result of a security vulnerability.”

Additionally, Microsoft lashed out at SOCRadar in a fiery statement posted on the MSRC blog, claiming that the threat intelligence firm had “greatly exaggerated the scope of this issue.”

There is a pretty big chance this leak is available on hacker forums.

This post will be updated if we come across any.


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