Check CVE Id
Check CWE Id
PGP 6.x and 7.x does not clear Windows alternate data streams that are attached to files on NTFS file systems, which allows attackers to recover sensitive information that was supposed to be deleted.
Network Associates PGP 7.0.4 and 7.1 does not time out according to the value set in the "Passphrase Cache" option, which could allow attackers to open encrypted files without providing a passphrase.
Microsoft Outlook plug-in PGP version 7.0, 7.0.3, and 7.0.4 silently saves a decrypted copy of a message to hard disk when "Automatically decrypt/verify when opening messages" option is checked, "Always use Secure Viewer when decrypting" option is not checked, and the user replies to an encrypted message.
PGP Corporate Desktop before 7.1, Personal Security before 7.0.3, Freeware before 7.0.3, and E-Business Server before 7.1 does not properly display when invalid userID's are used to sign a message, which could allow an attacker to make the user believe that the document has been signed by a trusted third party by adding a second, invalid user ID to a key which has already been signed by the third party, aka the "PGPsdk Key Validity Vulnerability."
The split key mechanism used by PGP 7.0 allows a key share holder to obtain access to the entire key by setting the "Cache passphrase while logged on" option and capturing the passphrases of other share holders as they authenticate.
ASCII Armor parser in Windows PGP 7.0.3 and earlier allows attackers to create files in arbitrary locations via a malformed ASCII armored file.
PGP 5.5.x through 6.5.3 does not properly check if an Additional Decryption Key (ADK) is stored in the signed portion of a public certificate, which allows an attacker who can modify a victim's public certificate to decrypt any data that has been encrypted with the modified certificate.
The pgpk command in PGP 5.x on Unix systems uses an insufficiently random data source for non-interactive key pair generation, which may produce predictable keys.
Desktop for mac
Desktop for windows
Back to Top