This week we go a bit deeper than normal and look at some low level TPM attacks to steal keys. We've got a cool attack that lets us leak a per-chip secret out of the TPM one byte at a time, and a post about reading Bitlocker's secret off the SPI bus. Then we talk about several Shannon baseband bugs disclosed by Google's Project Zero.
Posts tagged 'Binary Podcast'
Not a lot of interesting binary exploitation topics for this week, we've got a DHCPv6 service vuln, and a fun idea to use a timing side-channel to improve exploit stability. Then we end with a discussion about Rust coming the Windows operating system, what Rust means for the future of exploit development and vulnerability research and the value of memory corruption in Windows.
This week's binary exploitation episode has some pretty solid bugs.A string escaping routine that goes out of bounds, a web-based information disclosure. And a couple kernel issues, one in the Windows registry, a logical bug leading to memory corruption, and an AppleSPU out of bounds access.
We start with a hardware/glitching attack against the Wii U, then lets talk about integer overflows. We've got three integer overflows this week that lead to buffer overflows in different ways.
Just a few bugs this week, a classic buffer overflow because of an unbounded copy in SNIProxy. mast1c0re Part 2 with a few more easy vulnerability but some more complex and difficult exploitation. And a Samsung NPU in-the-wild double free.
Its our 200th episode, and we've got some stats from our first 200 episodes. Then we talk some Pwn2Own policy changes, a couple memeable overflows, and some new anti-ROP mitigations on OpenBSD.
We've got a pretty nice root/super-use check bypass in XNU this week, and a sort of double fetch issue in Intel's SMM leading to a potential privilege escalation into the Management system. We've also got a few meme-able Shannon Baseband issues and some tough to exploit out of bound reads in MIT Kerberos V5.
Some simple, but interesting vulnerabilities. A use-after-free because of wrong operation ordering, an interesting type confusion, an integer underflow and some OOB access in TPM 2.0 reference code.
Just one vulnerability this week about hacking the Nintendo DSi browser, but we have a good discussion about fuzzing and a new paper "autofz".
Just a couple issues this week, a cache coherency issue because the functions used to flush changes were not implemented on AARCH64. The second was using the "world's worst fuzzer" to find some bugs. Dumb fuzzer, but it worked.