Prank Calls, Lazarus APT, WordPress Critical Vulns, CISA Adds 41 Flaws, & Zoom Bugs – PSW #742



This week in the Security News: Chaining Zoom bugs is possible to hack users in a chat by sending them a message, Microsoft vulnerabilities down for 2021, CISA adds 41 flaws to its Known Exploited Vulnerabilities Catalog, Using NMAP to Assess Hosts in Load Balanced Clusters, Critical Vulnerability in Premium WordPress Themes Allows for Site Takeover, & more! Visit https://www.securityweekly.com/psw for all the latest episodes!

Full Episode Show Notes

Prank Calls, Lazarus APT, WordPress Critical Vulns, CISA Adds 41 Flaws, & Zoom Bugs

Hosts

Adrian Sanabria

Adrian Sanabria – Director of Product Management at Tenchi Security

@sawaba

Adrian is an outspoken researcher that doesn’t shy away from uncomfortable truths. He loves to write about the security industry, tell stories, and still sees the glass as half full.

Lee Neely

Lee Neely – Information Assurance APL at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

@lelandneely

Lee Neely is a senior IT and security professional at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) with over 25 years of experience. He has been involved in many aspects of IT from system integration and quality testing to system and security architecture since 1986. He has had extensive experience with a wide variety of technology and applications from point implementations to enterprise solutions. Lee has worked with securing information systems since he installed his first firewall in 1989.

Paul Asadoorian

Paul Asadoorian – Founder at Security Weekly

@securityweekly

Paul Asadoorian is the founder of Security Weekly, which was acquired by CyberRisk Alliance. Paul spent time “in the trenches” implementing security programs for a lottery company and then a large university. Paul is offensive, having spent several years as a penetration tester. As Product Evangelist for Tenable Network Security, Paul built a library of materials on the topic of vulnerability management. When not hacking together embedded systems (or just plain hacking them) or coding silly projects in Python, Paul can be found researching his next set of headphones.

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