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Found 5 results

  1. Apple fixes 2 iOS zero-day vulnerabilities actively used in attacks Today, Apple has released security updates that fix two actively exploited iOS zero-day vulnerabilities in the Webkit engine used by hackers to attack iPhones, iPads, iPods, macOS, and Apple Watch devices. "Apple is aware of a report that this issue may have been actively exploited," the company said in multiple security advisories published today. Webkit is Apple's browser rendering engine that is required to be used by all mobile web browsers in iOS and other applications that render
  2. Google Chrome, Microsoft Edge zero-day vulnerability shared on Twitter A security researcher has dropped a zero-day remote code execution vulnerability on Twitter that works on the current version of Google Chrome and Microsoft Edge. A zero-day vulnerability is a security bug that has been publicly disclosed but has not been patched in the released version of the affected software. Today, security researcher Rajvardhan Agarwal released a working proof-of-concept (PoC) exploit for a remote code execution vulnerability for the V8 JavaScript engine in Chr
  3. Apple fixes iOS zero-day vulnerability exploited in the wild Apple has released security updates to address an iOS zero-day bug actively exploited in the wild and affecting iPhone, iPad, iPod, and Apple Watch devices. "Apple is aware of reports that an exploit for this issue exists in the wild," the company said in a security advisory published today. The vulnerability tracked as CVE-2021-1879 was reported by Clement Lecigne of Google Threat Analysis Group and Billy Leonard of Google Threat Analysis Group. The zero-day was discovered in the
  4. Zero-day flaws in virtual event platforms provide access to personal, corporate data Researchers have uncovered software flaws and misconfigurations in two of the top five virtual event platforms, including VFairs, which counts among its customers Ford, T-Mobile, IEEE and Pearson. The flaws have since been patched. (VFairs) At a time when most organizations have rushed to take their events virtual, multiple zero-day vulnerabilities found in event platforms frequented by the Fortune 500 offer hackers access to personal and corporate information.
  5. While probing Dropbox and how the cloud storage system responded to cyberattack attempts, the firm's red team stumbled across a set of zero-day vulnerabilities in Apple software. Dropbox's head of security Chris Evans outlined the situation, in which the firm's Offensive Security red team -- security specialists tasked with attacking a system for the purpose of finding holes and weaknesses -- came across vulnerabilities in the Apple Safari browser. The red team conducted an attack simulation with the help of third-party vendor and penetration test firm Syndi
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