apache


Apache Struts 1 is a popularly used JAVA EE web application framework. It offers many kinds of validators to filter user input by using the Apache Common Validator library, which is both convenient and fast. However, a bug in Apache Struts can be used to easily bypass the input validation process, allowing an attacker to submit arbitrary dirty data to the database, possibly resulting in a cross-site scripting attack when the user views the JSP file that refers directly to the corrupted data. [Read More]
by RSS Dehui Yin  |  Oct 25, 2017  |  Filed in: Security Research
Apache Struts 1 ValidatorForm is a commonly used component in the JAVA EE Web Application that requires validated form fields input by a user, such as a login form, registration form, or other information form. By configuring the validation rules, Apache Struts can validate many different kinds of fields - username, email, credit card number, etc. However, a bug in Apache Struts 1 can be used to manipulate the property of ValidatorForm so as to modify the validation rules, or even worse, cause a denial of service or execute arbitrary code in the... [Read More]
by RSS Dehui Yin  |  Oct 25, 2017  |  Filed in: Security Research
Two months ago, a Java zero day vulnerability (CVE-2015-4852) that targeted Apache commons collections library was disclosed. This vulnerability is caused by an error when Java applications, which use Apache commons collections library, deserialize objects from untrusted network sources. Let’s take a look: Our Fortinet IPS team immediately created a signature, "Apache.Commons.Collection.InvokerTransformer.Code.Execution", in order to protect our customers, and continues to monitor. Over the last 2 months, since creating the initial... [Read More]
by RSS Dehui Yin  |  Feb 04, 2016  |  Filed in: Security Research
The Android malware DroidKungFu reports back to the following URLs: http://[REMOVED]fu-android.com:8511/search/rpty.php http://[REMOVED]fu-android.com:8511/search/getty.php http://[REMOVED]fu-android.com:8511/search/sayhi.php A whois on the corresponding IP address replies with the following most peculiar information: it looks like the IP address belongs to a mobile device (either a phone, or a tablet, or a computer with a 2G/3G connection...) of a well-known Chinese operator. Of course, we have immediately notified this operator. This is rather... [Read More]
by RSS Axelle Apvrille  |  Jun 16, 2011  |  Filed in: Security Research