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|Security researcher Mariusz Mlynski discovered an issue where sites that have been given notification permissions by a user can bypass security checks on source components for the Web Notification API. This allows for script to be run in a privileged context through notifications, leading to arbitrary code execution on these sites.
Mozilla security researcher moz_bug_r_a4 reported a method to use browser navigations through history to load a website with that page"s baseURI property pointing to that of another site instead of the seemingly loaded one. The user will continue to see the incorrect site in the addressbar of the browser. This allows for a cross-site scripting (XSS) attack or the theft of data through a phishing ...
Security researcher Nils discovered a use-after-free error in which the imgLoader object is freed while an image is being resized. This results in a potentially exploitable crash.
Security researcher Christian Heimes reported that the RFC 6125 for wildcard certificates. This leads to improper wildcard matching of domains when they should not be matched in compliance with the specification. This issue was fixed in NSS version 3.16.
Security researchers Tyson Smith and Jesse Schwartzentruber of the BlackBerry Security Automated Analysis Team used the Address Sanitizer tool while fuzzing to discover a use-after-free during host resolution in some circumstances. This leads to a potentially exploitable crash.
Mozilla developer Boris Zbarsky discovered that the debugger will work with some objects while bypassing XrayWrappers. This could lead to privilege escalation if the victim used the debugger to interact with a malicious page.
Security researcher Ash reported an issue where the extracted files for updates to existing files are not read only during the update process. This allows for the potential replacement or modification of these files during the update process if a malicious application is present on the local system.
Mozilla developer David Keeler reported that the crypto.generateCRFMRequest method did not correctly validate the key type of the KeyParams argument when generating ec-dual-use requests. This could lead to a crash and a denial of service (DOS) attack.
Mozilla developer Ehsan Akhgari reported a spoofing attack where the permission prompt for a WebRTC session can appear to be from a different site than its actual originating site if a timed navigation occurs during the prompt generation. This allows an attacker to potentially gain access to the webcam or microphone by masquerading as another site and gaining user permission through spoofing.
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