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The host is installed with Google Chrome before 60.0.3112.78 and is prone to an UI spoofing vulnerability. A flaw is present in the application, which fails to handle unspecified vectors. Successful exploitation allows attackers to have unspecified impact.

The host is installed with Google Chrome before 60.0.3112.78 and is prone to an UI spoofing vulnerability. A flaw is present in the application, which fails to handle unspecified vectors. Successful exploitation allows attackers to have unspecified impact.

The host is installed with Google Chrome before 60.0.3112.78 and is prone to an use after free vulnerability. A flaw is present in the application, which fails to handle unspecified vectors. Successful exploitation allows attackers to have unspecified impact.

The host is installed with Google Chrome before 60.0.3112.78 and is prone to an use after free vulnerability. A flaw is present in the application, which fails to handle unspecified vectors. Successful exploitation allows attackers to have unspecified impact.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACK) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or inject forged Wi-Fi packets by manipulating cryptograhpic handshakes used by the WPA2 protocol.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACKs) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or possibly inject forged Wi-Fi packets by reinstalling a previously used integrity group key (IGTK) during a Wireless Network Management (WNM) Sleep Mode handshake.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACKs) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or possibly inject forged Wi-Fi packets by reinstalling a previously used group key (GTK) during a Wireless Network Management (WNM) Sleep Mode handshake.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACK) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or inject forged Wi-Fi packets by manipulating cryptograhpic handshakes used by the WPA2 protocol.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACK) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or inject forged Wi-Fi packets by manipulating cryptograhpic handshakes used by the WPA2 protocol.

A new exploitation technique called key reinstallation attacks (KRACKs) affecting WPA2 has been discovered. A remote attacker within Wi-Fi range could exploit this attack to decrypt Wi-Fi traffic or possibly inject forged Wi-Fi packets by reinstalling a previously used group key (GTK) during a group key handshake.


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