Reported: 10.20.08. Disclosed: 10.21.08. Researchers discovered a relatively common bug that parses TXT records delivered over DNS-dating back at least to 2002 in Sendmail 8.2.0 and almost certainly much earlier-in LibSPF2. This library retrieves Sender Policy Framework (SPF) records and applies policy according to those records. This implementation flaw allows for relatively flexible memory corruption and should be treated as a path to anonymous remote code execution.
Reported to Vendor: 09.30.08. Patch Released: 04.29.09. CVE ID: CVE-2009-0150. A signed-to-unsigned conversion flaw exists in diskimages-helper when it reads the band-size parameter. When the value specified for the band-size key is changed to a negative number, the diskimages-helper process crashes when the user attempts to log in.
Reported: 08.05.08. Patched: 11.06.08 Disclosed: 11.20.08. Apple’s MobileMe (me.com) web service contains several serious security vulnerabilities. The most critical vulnerability combines cross-site request forgery and cross-site scripting, and allows an attacker to access the service without a valid password.
CVE-2007-6257, VU#245025. Discovered: 05.01.07. Reported: 06.27.07. Disclosed: 09.20.07. A buffer overflow vulnerability exists in the Host Header field of the legacy version of the mod_jk2 apache module (jakata-tomcat-connectors), which allows for remote code execution in the context of the Apache process.
CVE-2007-6257, VU#245025. Discovered: 10.05.06. Disclosed: 09.20.07. Critical vulnerabilities exist within the Mercury SiteScope server monitoring software. Some of these can result in a complete remote compromise of the entire monitored network, as well as arbitrary code execution on all servers managed by the SiteScope software.
VU#146292. Discovered: 07.25.07. Reported: 08.24.07. Disclosed: 09.20.07. An exploitable buffer overflow vulnerability exists in the Montgomery reduction method within the Mono Frameworks BigInteger Class (Mono.Math.BigInteger).
CVE-2007-1692. Disclosed: 03.26.07. The default configuration of Microsoft Windows uses the Web Proxy Autodiscovery Protocol (WPAD) without static WPAD entries. A remote attacker could leverage this to intercept web traffic by registering a proxy server using WINS or DNS, then responding to WPAD requests.