An issue was discovered in sela through 20200412. A NULL pointer dereference exists in the function rice::RiceDecoder::process() located in rice_decoder.c. It allows an attacker to cause Denial of Service.
by Sela Project
2 months ago
Well, we made it through the first month of 2021! (Hopefully without any scratches or bruises 😅). As stewards of the lush and vast landscape of security vulnerabilities, we felt obliged to share with you the top trending CVEs of the past month. So, without further ado, The Top Trending CVEs of January 2021:
As the threat landscape changes, the ability to address the most common types of security vulnerabilities is vital for robust protection. As information becomes the most essential asset for an organization, cybersecurity gains much more importance. To successfully conduct your business and preserve the hard-earned reputation of your company, you need to protect your data from malicious attacks, data breaches and hackers.
As if times haven’t been hard enough, businesses are dealing with new security threats while employees work from home and some have major issues with one of the most popular video conferencing platforms, Zoom.
This article will offer a quick guide to vulnerabilities – what they are, how they can be exploited and the consequences of exploitation. A vulnerability is a weakness in an asset that can be exploited by cyber attackers. It’s a known issue that allows an attack to succeed.
Security testing is an assessment of the sensitivity of a software vulnerability to various attacks. What type of attacks? Mainly unauthorized breaches into the system with the aim of extracting data about users or getting confidential information. With the help of vulnerabilities present in the software code, attackers can achieve their objectives.
A zero-day is a weakness in hardware, software or firmware that is not known to the parties responsible for patching or fixing the flaw. The term zero refers to an attack that has zero days between the time the vulnerability is discovered and the first attack. Once a zero-day vulnerability is known to the public, it’s known as a one-day or n-day vulnerability.