- Date Discovered:
- 10 July 2018
- Microsoft .NET Framework is prone to a remote code-execution vulnerability. Attackers can exploit this issue to execute arbitrary code in the context of the affected system. Failed exploit attempts will result in denial-of-service conditions.
- Microsoft .NET Framework 2.0 SP2
- Microsoft .NET Framework 3.0 SP2
- Microsoft .NET Framework 3.5
- Microsoft .NET Framework 3.5.1
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5.2
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.6
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.6.1
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.6.2
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.7
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.7.1
- Microsoft .NET Framework 4.7.2
- Microsoft Project Server 2010 Service Pack 2
- Microsoft Project Server 2013 Service Pack 1
- Microsoft SharePoint Enterprise Server 2013 Service Pack 1
- Microsoft SharePoint Enterprise Server 2016
- Microsoft SharePoint Foundation 2010 SP2
- Microsoft SharePoint Foundation 2013 SP1
- Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 SP2
- Microsoft SharePoint Server 2013 SP1
Run all software as a nonprivileged user with minimal access rights.To reduce the impact of latent vulnerabilities, always run nonadministrative software as an unprivileged user with minimal access rights.
Deploy network intrusion detection systems to monitor network traffic for malicious activity.Deploy NIDS to monitor network traffic for signs of anomalous or suspicious activity. This includes but is not limited to requests that include NOP sleds and unexplained incoming and outgoing traffic. This may indicate exploit attempts or activity that results from successful exploits
Do not follow links provided by unknown or untrusted sources.Web users should be cautious about following links to sites that are provided by unfamiliar or suspicious sources. Filtering HTML from emails may help remove a possible vector for transmitting malicious links to users.
Implement multiple redundant layers of security.Memory-protection schemes (such as nonexecutable stack and heap configurations and randomly mapped memory segments) will complicate exploits of memory-corruption vulnerabilities.
Soroush Dalili of NCC Group