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'Internet information server'
Microsoft FTP Service 7.0 and 7.5 for Internet Information Services (IIS) processes unspecified commands before TLS is enabled for a session, which allows remote attackers to obtain sensitive information by reading the replies to these commands, aka "FTP Command Injection Vulnerability."
Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 5.x and 6.x uses only the portion of a filename before a ; (semicolon) character to determine the file extension, which allows remote attackers to bypass intended extension restrictions of third-party upload applications via a filename with a (1) .asp, (2) .cer, or (3) .asa first extension, followed by a semicolon and a safe extension, as demonstrated by the use of asp.dll to handle a .asp;.jpg file.
Unspecified vulnerability in the WebLogic Server Plugins for Apache, Sun and IIS web servers component in Oracle BEA Product Suite 10.0 MP1, 9.2 MP3, 9.1, 9.0, 8.1 SP6, 7.0 SP7, and 6.1 SP7 has unknown impact and remote attack vectors.
Integer overflow in the Internet Printing Protocol (IPP) ISAPI extension in Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 5.0 through 7.0 on Windows 2000 SP4, XP SP2 and SP3, Server 2003 SP1 and SP2, and Server 2008 allows remote authenticated users to execute arbitrary code via an HTTP POST request that triggers an outbound IPP connection from a web server to a machine operated by the attacker, aka "Integer Overflow in IPP Service Vulnerability."
Unspecified vulnerability in Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 5.1 through 6.0 allows remote attackers to execute arbitrary code via crafted inputs to ASP pages.
Unspecified vulnerability in Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 5.0 through 7.0 allows local users to gain privileges via unknown vectors related to file change notifications in the TPRoot, NNTPFile\Root, or WWWRoot folders.
Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 6.0 allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (server instability or device hang), and possibly obtain sensitive information (device communication traffic); and might allow attackers with physical access to execute arbitrary code after connecting a data stream to a device COM port; via requests for a URI containing a '/' immediately before and after the name of a DOS device, as demonstrated by the /AUX/.aspx URI, which bypasses a blacklist for DOS device requests.
** DISPUTED ** Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS), when accessed through a TCP connection with a large window size, allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (network bandwidth consumption) via a Range header that specifies multiple copies of the same fragment. NOTE: the severity of this issue has been disputed by third parties, who state that the large window size required by the attack is not normally supported or configured by the server, or that a DDoS-style attack would accomplish the same goal.
Microsoft Windows XP has weak permissions (FILE_WRITE_DATA and FILE_READ_DATA for Everyone) for %WINDIR%\pchealth\ERRORREP\QHEADLES, which allows local users to write and read files in this folder, as demonstrated by an ASP shell that has write access by IWAM_machine and read access by IUSR_Machine.
Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) 5.1 permits the IUSR_Machine account to execute non-EXE files such as .COM files, which allows attackers to execute arbitrary commands via arguments to any .COM file that executes those arguments, as demonstrated using win.com when it is in a web directory with certain permissions.
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