Disclosure Date: September 14, 2020 (last updated September 16, 2020)
IBM Maximo Asset Management 7.6.0 and 7.6.1 could allow a remote authenticated attacker to execute arbitrary code on the system, caused by an unsafe deserialization in Java. By sending specially-crafted request, an attacker could exploit this vulnerability to execute arbitrary code on the system. IBM X-Force ID: 182396.
Disclosure Date: March 05, 2019 (last updated July 24, 2020)
A remote code execution vulnerability exists in Microsoft SharePoint when the software fails to check the source markup of an application package, aka 'Microsoft SharePoint Remote Code Execution Vulnerability'. This CVE ID is unique from CVE-2019-0594.
Disclosure Date: May 20, 2020 (last updated July 24, 2020)
VMware Cloud Director 10.0.x before 10.0.0.2, 9.7.0.x before 184.108.40.206, 9.5.0.x before 220.127.116.11, and 9.1.0.x before 18.104.22.168 do not properly handle input leading to a code injection vulnerability. An authenticated actor may be able to send malicious traffic to VMware Cloud Director which may lead to arbitrary remote code execution. This vulnerability can be exploited through the HTML5- and Flex-based UIs, the API Explorer interface and API access.
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: September 04, 2020 (last updated September 10, 2020)
Cisco Jabber is vulnerable to Cross Site Scripting (XSS) through XHTML-IM messages. The application does not properly sanitize incoming HTML messages and instead passes them through a flawed XSS filter.