Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller

stack.watch can notify you when security vulnerabilities are reported in Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller. You can add multiple products that you use with Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller to create your own personal software stack watcher.

By the Year

In 2020 there have been 0 vulnerabilities in Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller . Last year Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller had 3 security vulnerabilities published. Right now, Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller is on track to have less security vulerabilities in 2020 than it did last year.

Year Vulnerabilities Average Score
2020 0 0.00
2019 3 7.50
2018 0 0.00

It may take a day or so for new Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller vulnerabilities to show up. Additionally vulnerabilities may be tagged under a different product or component name.

Latest Pulse Secure Virtual Application Delivery Controller Security Vulnerabilities

Jonathan Looney discovered

CVE-2019-11477 7.5 - High - June 19, 2019

Jonathan Looney discovered that the TCP_SKB_CB(skb)->tcp_gso_segs value was subject to an integer overflow in the Linux kernel when handling TCP Selective Acknowledgments (SACKs). A remote attacker could use this to cause a denial of service. This has been fixed in stable kernel releases 4.4.182, 4.9.182, 4.14.127, 4.19.52, 5.1.11, and is fixed in commit 3b4929f65b0d8249f19a50245cd88ed1a2f78cff.

CVE-2019-11477 can be explotited with network access, and does not require authorization privledges or user interaction. This vulnerability is considered to have a low attack complexity. It has the highest possible exploitability rating (3.9). The potential impact of an exploit of this vulnerability is considered to have no impact on confidentiality and integrity, and a high impact on availability.

Integer Overflow or Wraparound

Jonathan Looney discovered

CVE-2019-11478 7.5 - High - June 19, 2019

Jonathan Looney discovered that the TCP retransmission queue implementation in tcp_fragment in the Linux kernel could be fragmented when handling certain TCP Selective Acknowledgment (SACK) sequences. A remote attacker could use this to cause a denial of service. This has been fixed in stable kernel releases 4.4.182, 4.9.182, 4.14.127, 4.19.52, 5.1.11, and is fixed in commit f070ef2ac66716357066b683fb0baf55f8191a2e.

CVE-2019-11478 is exploitable with network access, and does not require authorization privledges or user interaction. This vulnerability is considered to have a low attack complexity. It has the highest possible exploitability rating (3.9). The potential impact of an exploit of this vulnerability is considered to have no impact on confidentiality and integrity, and a high impact on availability.

Uncontrolled Resource Consumption ('Resource Exhaustion')

Jonathan Looney discovered that the Linux kernel default MSS is hard-coded to 48 bytes

CVE-2019-11479 7.5 - High - June 19, 2019

Jonathan Looney discovered that the Linux kernel default MSS is hard-coded to 48 bytes. This allows a remote peer to fragment TCP resend queues significantly more than if a larger MSS were enforced. A remote attacker could use this to cause a denial of service. This has been fixed in stable kernel releases 4.4.182, 4.9.182, 4.14.127, 4.19.52, 5.1.11, and is fixed in commits 967c05aee439e6e5d7d805e195b3a20ef5c433d6 and 5f3e2bf008c2221478101ee72f5cb4654b9fc363.

CVE-2019-11479 can be explotited with network access, and does not require authorization privledges or user interaction. This vulnerability is considered to have a low attack complexity. It has the highest possible exploitability rating (3.9). The potential impact of an exploit of this vulnerability is considered to have no impact on confidentiality and integrity, and a high impact on availability.

Uncontrolled Resource Consumption ('Resource Exhaustion')