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Citrix Gateway 11.1 / 12.0 / 12.1 Cache Bypass
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Puma is a HTTP 1.1 server for Ruby/Rack applications. Prior to versions 5.5.1 and 4.3.9, using `puma` with a proxy which forwards HTTP header values which contain the LF character could allow HTTP request smugggling. A client could smuggle a request through a proxy, causing the proxy to send a response back to another unknown client. The only proxy which has this behavior, as far as the Puma team is aware of, is Apache Traffic Server. If the proxy uses persistent connections and the client adds another request in via HTTP pipelining, the proxy may mistake it as the first request's body. Puma, however, would see it as two requests, and when processing the second request, send back a response that the proxy does not expect. If the proxy has reused the persistent connection to Puma to send another request for a different client, the second response from the first client will be sent to the second client. This vulnerability was patched in Puma 5.5.1 and 4.3.9. As a workaround, do not use Apache Traffic Server with `puma`.
An issue was discovered in zeek version 4.1.0. There is a HTTP request splitting vulnerability that will invalidate any ZEEK HTTP based security analysis.
Ping Identity PingAccess before 5.3.3 allows HTTP request smuggling via header manipulation.
mitmproxy is an interactive, SSL/TLS-capable intercepting proxy. In mitmproxy 7.0.2 and below, a malicious client or server is able to perform HTTP request smuggling attacks through mitmproxy. This means that a malicious client/server could smuggle a request/response through mitmproxy as part of another request/response's HTTP message body. While a smuggled request is still captured as part of another request's body, it does not appear in the request list and does not go through the usual mitmproxy event hooks, where users may have implemented custom access control checks or input sanitization. Unless one uses mitmproxy to protect an HTTP/1 service, no action is required. The vulnerability has been fixed in mitmproxy 7.0.3 and above.
In PEPPERL+FUCHS WirelessHART-Gateway <= 3.0.8 a vulnerability may allow remote attackers to rewrite links and URLs in cached pages to arbitrary strings.
An issue was discovered in the actix-http crate before 3.0.0-beta.9 for Rust. HTTP/1 request smuggling (aka HRS) can occur, potentially leading to credential disclosure.
An improper neutralization of CRLF sequences in HTTP headers ('HTTP Response Splitting') vulnerability In FortiManager and FortiAnalyzer GUI 7.0.0, 6.4.6 and below, 6.2.8 and below, 6.0.11 and below, 5.6.11 and below may allow an authenticated and remote attacker to perform an HTTP request splitting attack which gives attackers control of the remaining headers and body of the response.
Apache Tomcat 10.0.0-M1 to 10.0.6, 9.0.0.M1 to 9.0.46 and 8.5.0 to 8.5.66 did not correctly parse the HTTP transfer-encoding request header in some circumstances leading to the possibility to request smuggling when used with a reverse proxy. Specifically: - Tomcat incorrectly ignored the transfer encoding header if the client declared it would only accept an HTTP/1.0 response; - Tomcat honoured the identify encoding; and - Tomcat did not ensure that, if present, the chunked encoding was the final encoding.
Incorrect handling of url fragment vulnerability of Apache Traffic Server allows an attacker to poison the cache. This issue affects Apache Traffic Server 7.0.0 to 7.1.12, 8.0.0 to 8.1.1, 9.0.0 to 9.0.1.
Invalid values in the Content-Length header sent to Apache Traffic Server allows an attacker to smuggle requests. This issue affects Apache Traffic Server 7.0.0 to 7.1.12, 8.0.0 to 8.1.1, 9.0.0 to 9.0.1.
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