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When proxy auto-detection is enabled, if a web server serves a Proxy Auto-Configuration (PAC) file or if a PAC file is loaded locally, this PAC file can specify that requests to the localhost are to be sent through the proxy to another server. This behavior is disallowed by default when a proxy is manually configured, but when enabled could allow for attacks on services and tools that bind to the localhost for networked behavior if they are accessed through browsing. This vulnerability affects Firefox < 65.
A prototype pollution vulnerability was found in lodash <4.17.11 where the functions merge, mergeWith, and defaultsDeep can be tricked into adding or modifying properties of Object.prototype.
An issue has been found in PowerDNS Recursor versions after 4.1.3 before 4.1.9 where Lua hooks are not properly applied to queries received over TCP in some specific combination of settings, possibly bypassing security policies enforced using Lua.
A sandbox bypass vulnerability exists in Script Security Plugin 2.49 and earlier in src/main/java/org/jenkinsci/plugins/scriptsecurity/sandbox/groovy/GroovySandbox.java that allows attackers with the ability to provide sandboxed scripts to execute arbitrary code on the Jenkins master JVM.
A sandbox bypass vulnerability exists in Pipeline: Declarative Plugin 1.3.3 and earlier in pipeline-model-definition/src/main/groovy/org/jenkinsci/plugins/pipeline/modeldefinition/parser/Converter.groovy that allows attackers with Overall/Read permission to provide a pipeline script to an HTTP endpoint that can result in arbitrary code execution on the Jenkins master JVM.
A sandbox bypass vulnerability exists in Pipeline: Groovy Plugin 2.61 and earlier in src/main/java/org/jenkinsci/plugins/workflow/cps/CpsFlowDefinition.java, src/main/java/org/jenkinsci/plugins/workflow/cps/CpsGroovyShellFactory.java that allows attackers with Overall/Read permission to provide a pipeline script to an HTTP endpoint that can result in arbitrary code execution on the Jenkins master JVM.
To provide fine-grained controls over the ability to use Dynamic DNS (DDNS) to update records in a zone, BIND 9 provides a feature called update-policy. Various rules can be configured to limit the types of updates that can be performed by a client, depending on the key used when sending the update request. Unfortunately, some rule types were not initially documented, and when documentation for them was added to the Administrator Reference Manual (ARM) in change #3112, the language that was added to the ARM at that time incorrectly described the behavior of two rule types, krb5-subdomain and ms-subdomain. This incorrect documentation could mislead operators into believing that policies they had configured were more restrictive than they actually were. This affects BIND versions prior to BIND 9.11.5 and BIND 9.12.3.
The vMX Series software uses a predictable IP ID Sequence Number. This leaves the system as well as clients connecting through the device susceptible to a family of attacks which rely on the use of predictable IP ID sequence numbers as their base method of attack. This issue was found during internal product security testing. Affected releases are Juniper Networks Junos OS: 15.1 versions prior to 15.1F5 on vMX Series.
IBM Security Identity Manager 6.0.0 does not require that users should have strong passwords by default, which makes it easier for attackers to compromise user accounts. IBM X-Force ID: 153628.
In iOS before 11.2, exchange rates were retrieved from HTTP rather than HTTPS. This was addressed by enabling HTTPS for exchange rates.
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