Disclosure Date: March 18, 2020 (last updated July 24, 2020)
An insecure modification vulnerability in the /etc/passwd file was found in the container openshift/jenkins. An attacker with access to the container could use this flaw to modify /etc/passwd and escalate their privileges. This CVE is specific to the openshift/jenkins-slave-base-rhel7-containera as shipped in Openshift 4 and 3.11.
Disclosure Date: February 07, 2020 (last updated July 30, 2020)
TeamViewer Desktop through 14.7.1965 allows a bypass of remote-login access control because the same key is used for different customers' installations. It used a shared AES key for all installations since at least as far back as v7.0.43148, and used it for at least OptionsPasswordAES in the current version of the product. If an attacker were to know this key, they could decrypt protect information stored in the registry or configuration files of TeamViewer. With versions before v9.x , this allowed for attackers to decrypt the Unattended Access password to the system (which allows for remote login to the system as well as headless file browsing). The latest version still uses the same key for OptionPasswordAES but appears to have changed how the Unattended Access password is stored. While in most cases an attacker requires an existing session on a system, if the registry/configuration keys were stored off of the machine (such as in a file share or online), an attacker could then decrypt the required password to login to the system.
Remote Code Execution in PAN-OS 7.1.18 and earlier, PAN-OS 8.0.11-h1 and earlier, and PAN-OS 8.1.2 and earlier with GlobalProtect Portal or GlobalProtect Gateway Interface enabled may allow an unauthenticated remote attacker to execute arbitrary code.
Disclosure Date: June 09, 2020 (last updated July 24, 2020)
A security feature bypass vulnerability exists when Windows Kernel fails to properly sanitize certain parameters.To exploit the vulnerability, a locally-authenticated attacker could attempt to run a specially crafted application on a targeted system.The update addresses the vulnerability by correcting how Windows Kernel handles parameter sanitization., aka 'Windows Kernel Security Feature Bypass Vulnerability'.
Disclosure Date: May 27, 2020 (last updated June 05, 2020)
In SmartDraw 2020 18.104.22.168, the installer gives inherited write permissions to the Authenticated Users group on the SmartDraw 2020 installation folder. Additionally, when the product is installed, two scheduled tasks are created on the machine, SDMsgUpdate (Local) and SDMsgUpdate (TE). The scheduled tasks run in the context of the user who installed the product. Both scheduled tasks attempt to run the same binary, C:\SmartDraw 2020\Messages\SDNotify.exe. The folder Messages doesn't exist by default and (by extension) neither does SDNotify.exe. Due to the weak folder permissions, these can be created by any user. A malicious actor can therefore create a malicious SDNotify.exe binary, and have it automatically run, whenever the user who installed the product logs on to the machine. The malicious SDNotify.exe could, for example, create a new local administrator account on the machine.
Disclosure Date: March 23, 2020 (last updated July 24, 2020)
The command-line "safety" package for Python has a potential security issue. There are two Python characteristics that allow malicious code to “poison-pill” command-line Safety package detection routines by disguising, or obfuscating, other malicious or non-secure packages. This vulnerability is considered to be of low severity because the attack makes use of an existing Python condition, not the Safety tool itself. This can happen if: You are running Safety in a Python environment that you don’t trust. You are running Safety from the same Python environment where you have your dependencies installed. Dependency packages are being installed arbitrarily or without proper verification. Users can mitigate this issue by doing any of the following: Perform a static analysis by installing Docker and running the Safety Docker image: $ docker run --rm -it pyupio/safety check -r requirements.txt Run Safety against a static dependencies list, such as the requirements.txt file, in a separate, clean Python environment. Run Safety from a Continuous Integration pipeline. Use PyUp.io, which runs Safety in a controlled environment and checks Python for dependencies without any need to install them. Use PyUp's Online Requirements Checker.
Disclosure Date: May 19, 2020 (last updated July 30, 2020)
Netsweeper through 6.4.3 allows unauthenticated remote code execution because webadmin/tools/unixlogin.php (with certain Referer headers) launches a command line with client-supplied parameters, and allows injection of shell metacharacters.
Disclosure Date: February 11, 2020 (last updated July 24, 2020)
An elevation of privilege vulnerability exists in Active Directory Forest trusts due to a default setting that lets an attacker in the trusting forest request delegation of a TGT for an identity from the trusted forest, aka 'Active Directory Elevation of Privilege Vulnerability'.