Life has a habit of throwing curve balls at us. Unexpected events that change our daily lives. Businesses try to reduce the impact of these events and put in place contingency budgets, insurance and emergency planning documents. But what happens when those plans fail too?
A critical vulnerability has been identified in Nginx Controller up to 3.1.x (web server,) affecting an unknown code block of the component Controller API.
In a surprising announcement Fortune 500 technology giant General Electric (GE), an organisation that should have this all sown up, disclosed that personally identifiable information of current and former employees, as well as beneficiaries, was exposed in a security incident experienced by one of GE’s service providers. Shock, Horror, Information Security in the supply chain yet again.
Cisco has recently uncovered hidden flaws which if exploited could lead to privileged code execution. These flaws are found within Cisco’s SD-WAN devices which include their vBond and vSmart controllers along with their vManage Network Management system and vBond Orchestrator software. Other devices that are affected by this vulnerability are Cisco’s vEdge routers. “Cisco has
Sat enjoying my early morning cup of coffee, as is my want most mornings, when I got an article alert through Linkedin that piqued my interest. “Too complacent,” is how specialist insurer Ecclesiastical describes charities when it comes to cybercrime risk. Thats a heck of a statement to make, but it is correct. According to the research
Intel is warning users of a high severity flaw found within their firmware of it’s ‘Converged Security and Management Engine’ (CSME) which is used to power Intel’s ‘Active Management System’ hardware for the purpose of remote out-of-band management to consumers. This flaw could enable an attacker to conduct Privilege Escalation, Information Disclosure and Denial of Service.