Starting off the week with a discussion about the disappointing IDA Home, before moving into a few easy command injections, code-reuse attacks applied to XSS, detecting trojaned hardware and ending with a subtle crypto-bug.
First, we talk about Facebook trying to buy some spyware, and then we feast upon a number of Zoom "vulns." Follow that up wtih some interesting vulnerabilities including a hyper-visor Guest-to-host escape, a complicated Safari permissions bypass, and a Gitlab Parser Differential.
Is there a shortcut to RCE? Well, on Windows .LNK files could be just that. We also talk about a few others vulnerabilities impacting Windows, Pi-Hole and Netflix. And end by looking at Window's new hardware enforced Shadow Stack and a proof-of-concept for fine-grained kASLR on Linux.
More discussion about election hacking with Voatz undergoing a more complete security assessment, we also discuss a few interesting web attacks and end with a good discussion about a new code-reuse mitigation: Hurdle.
Start off by looking at a few Google Cloud attacks, a couple named vulns (LVI: Load Value Injection, and TRRespass) and then into some web-focused exploits including how to hack a CTF.
With so many countries recommending self-isolation in the past little while we thought it might be useful to recommend some excellent learning resources to help enable you make the most of the extra time you might find yourself with. These are generally solid resources that will also be entertaining and engaging to work through and a focus on beginner friendly resources. We've also put out a Youtube video discussing all of these points along with some side discussion about stuff like whether o
A New AMD sidechannel, and an old Intel CSME attack, a couple deserialization attacks, and a few clever but not terribly useful attacks, and some discussion about memory tagging on this weeks episode of DAY.
One-Two-Three Named Vulns (kr00k, Forgot2kEyXCHANGE, GhostCat) and more OpenSMTPD and Samsung Vulnerabilities
Join Specter and zi at they discuss several named vulns (kr00k, Forgot2kEyXCHANGE, GhostCat), the benefits of DNS-over-HTTPS, and a a few vulns in some of our regular targets: Samsung drivers, NordVPN, OpenSMTPd.
Keeping up our streak, we talk about some vulnerabilities in Cisco, NordVPN and Tesla, and about SlickWraps being hacked by a very dark, white-hat.
Is the new OSCP worth-it? Can election apps be made secure? We'll talk about those questions and several kernel exploits and a few cool fuzzing innovations.