Selected recent publication from my team at Check Point Research:
SIGRed – Resolving Your Way into Domain Admin: Exploiting a 17 Year-old Bug in Windows DNS Servers – Check Point Research
Research by: Sagi Tzadik Introduction DNS, which is often described as the “phonebook of the internet”, is a network protocol for translating human-friendly computer hostnames into IP addresses. Because it is such a core component of the internet, there are many solutions and implementations of DNS servers out there, but only a few are extensively…
SELECT code_execution FROM * USING SQLite; – Check Point Research
Gaining code execution using a malicious SQLite database Research By: Omer Gull tl;dr SQLite is one of the most deployed software in the world. However, from a security perspective, it has only been examined through the lens of WebSQL and browser exploitation. We believe that this is just the tip of the iceberg.
50 CVEs in 50 Days: Fuzzing Adobe Reader – Check Point Research
Research By: Yoav Alon, Netanel Ben-Simon Introduction The year 2017 was an inflection point in the vulnerability landscape. The number of new vulnerabilities reported that year was around 14,000, which is over twice the number from the year before (see table below). The probable reason for this is the increased popularity of automatic vulnerability finding…
Remote Cloud Execution – Critical Vulnerabilities in Azure Cloud Infrastructure (Part I) – Check Point Research
Ronen Shustin Cloud Attack Part I Motivation Cloud security is like voodoo. Clients blindly trust the cloud providers and the security they provide. If we look at popular cloud vulnerabilities, we see that most of them focus on the security of the client’s applications (aka misconfigurations or vulnerable applications), and not the cloud provider infrastructure…
Bugs on the Windshield: Fuzzing the Windows Kernel – Check Point Research
Research By: Netanel Ben-Simon and Yoav Alon Background: In our previous research, we used WinAFL to fuzz user-space applications running on Windows, and found over 50 vulnerabilities in Adobe Reader and Microsoft Edge. For our next challenge, we decided to go after something bigger: fuzzing the Windows kernel.