Firefox before 1.0 and Mozilla before 1.7.5, when configured to use a proxy, respond to 407 proxy auth requests from arbitrary servers, which allows remote attackers to steal NTLM or SPNEGO credentials.
Thunderbird 0.6 through 0.9 and Mozilla 1.7 through 1.7.3 does not obey the network.cookie.disableCookieForMailNews preference, which could allow remote attackers bypass the user's intended privacy and security policy by using cookies in e-mail messages.
Mozilla before 1.7.6, and Firefox before 1.0.1, allows remote attackers to spoof arbitrary web sites by injecting content from one window into a target window whose name is known but resides in a different domain, as demonstrated using a pop-up window on a trusted web site, aka the "window injection" vulnerability.
Firefox before 1.0.1 and Mozilla before 1.7.6 allows remote attackers to spoof the SSL "secure site" lock icon via (1) a web site that does not finish loading, which shows the lock of the previous site, (2) a non-HTTP server that uses SSL, which causes the lock to be displayed when the SSL handshake is completed, or (3) a URL that generates an HTTP 204 error, which updates the icon and location in ...
Heap-based buffer overflow in the UTF8ToNewUnicode function for Firefox before 1.0.1 and Mozilla before 1.7.6 might allow remote attackers to cause a denial of service (crash) or execute arbitrary code via invalid sequences in a UTF8 encoded string that result in a zero length value.
Firefox before 1.0.1 allows remote attackers to spoof the (1) security and (2) download modal dialog boxes, which could be used to trick users into executing script or downloading and executing a file, aka "Firespoofing."
The installation confirmation dialog in Firefox before 1.0.1, Thunderbird before 1.0.1, and Mozilla before 1.7.6 allows remote attackers to use InstallTrigger to spoof the hostname of the host performing the installation via a long "user:pass" sequence in the URL, which appears before the real hostname.
String handling functions in Mozilla 1.7.3, Firefox 1.0, and Thunderbird before 1.0.2, such as the nsTSubstring_CharT::Replace function, do not properly check the return values of other functions that resize the string, which allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service and possibly execute arbitrary code by forcing an out-of-memory state that causes a reallocation to fail and return a poi ...