The Windows Insight repository now hosts three articles on Windows code integrity and WDAC (Windows Defender Application Control):
Device Guard Image Integrity: Architecture Overview (Aleksandar Milenkoski, Dominik Phillips): In this work, we present the high-level architecture of the code integrity mechanism implemented as part of Windows 10.
Windows Defender Application Control: Initialization (Dominik Phillips, Aleksandar Milenkoski): This work describes the process for initializing WDAC performed by the Windows loader and the kernel when Windows 10 is booted.
Windows Defender Application Control: Image verification (Aleksandar Milenkoski): This work discusses the workflow of WDAC for verifying images.
Inspiriert durch die erfolgreichen Round-Table-Diskussionen der TROOPERS-Konferenz freuen wir uns, Ihnen heute mit dem Medical Device Security Summit 2019, eine weitere Veranstaltung in einer Reihe zu Trend-Themen im Bereich der IT-Sicherheit vorzustellen.
We are back again with another TelcoSecDay 2020 (TSD20) which is going to happen on March 16th, 2020 as an additional event to TROOPERS. This year, it is going to be on Monday of the TROOPERS week. We are delighted to inform that the event is happening for the 9th year in a row. The CFP is open now. If you have an interesting topic related to the field of Telco Security, please make a submission. The deadline is November 17, 2019. The final notification for TSD submission is December 20, 2019.
Recently, I discovered a sandbox breakout in the Groovy Sandbox used by the Jenkins script-security Plugin in their Pipeline Plugin for build scripts. We responsibly disclosed this vulnerability and in the current version of Jenkins it has been fixed and the according Jenkins Security Advisory 2019-09-12 has been published. In this blogpost I want to report a bit on the technical details of the vulnerability.
On September 14th the final deadline of complying with the new Payment Service Directive PSD2 will be reached. Among other things, this directive will bring quite a few technical challenges for credit institutions. These include new requirements on two-factor authentication and API access for third parties. In this blog post we will give a short overview of what this means for banks from a security perspective and outline a few of the security-related issues based on what we have been observing during recent assessments of such APIs.
This is meant to be the first part of a 3-part series discussing the space & types of IP addresses, with a particular focus on what has changed between IPv4 and IPv6. In this first post I’ll take the audience through a historical tour of some developments within the IPv4 address space.
Some weeks ago, Heinrich and I had the pleasure to participate in the heisec-Webinar “Emotet bei Heise – Lernen aus unseren Fehlern”. We really enjoyed the webinar and the (alas, due to the format: too short) discussions and we hope we could contribute to understand how to make Active Directory implementations out there a bit safer in the future.
During security assessments we sometimes obtain access to a restricted shell on a target system. To advance further and gain complete control of the system, the next step is usually to break out of this shell. If the restricted shell provides access to certain system binaries, these binaries can often be exploited to perform such a break out. Here we would like to show an interesting example of such a break out by using the tcpdump binary. Continue reading “How to break out of restricted shells with tcpdump”