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 Joshua Goldfarb
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Profile of Joshua Goldfarb

Co-founder & Chief Product Officer, IDRRA
News & Commentary Posts: 49

Josh (Twitter: @ananalytical) is an experienced information security leader with broad experience building and running Security Operations Centers (SOCs). Josh is currently co-founder and chief product officer at IDRRA and also serves as security advisor to ExtraHop. Prior to joining IDRRA, Josh served as VP, CTO for emerging technologies at FireEye and as chief security officer for nPulse Technologies until its acquisition by FireEye. Prior to joining nPulse, Josh worked as an independent consultant, applying his analytical methodology to help enterprises build and enhance their network traffic analysis, security operations, and incident response capabilities to improve their information security postures. He has consulted and advised numerous clients in both the public and private sectors at strategic and tactical levels. Earlier in his career, Josh served as the chief of analysis for the United States Computer Emergency Readiness Team (US-CERT) which he built from the ground up and subsequently ran the network, endpoint, and malware analysis/forensics capabilities for US-CERT. In addition to Josh's blogging and public speaking appearances, he is also a regular contributor to DarkReading and SecurityWeek.

Articles by Joshua Goldfarb
posted in March 2018
Government Shutdown Brings Certificate Lapse Woes
Curtis Franklin Jr., Senior Editor at Dark Reading,  1/11/2019
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Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2015-9276
PUBLISHED: 2019-01-16
SmarterTools SmarterMail before 13.3.5535 was vulnerable to stored XSS by bypassing the anti-XSS mechanisms. It was possible to run JavaScript code when a victim user opens or replies to the attacker's email, which contained a malicious payload. Therefore, users' passwords could be reset by using an...
CVE-2015-9277
PUBLISHED: 2019-01-16
MailEnable before 8.60 allows Directory Traversal for reading the messages of other users, uploading files, and deleting files because "/../" and "/.. /" are mishandled.
CVE-2015-9278
PUBLISHED: 2019-01-16
MailEnable before 8.60 allows Privilege Escalation because admin accounts could be created as a consequence of %0A mishandling in AUTH.TAB after a password-change request.
CVE-2015-9279
PUBLISHED: 2019-01-16
MailEnable before 8.60 allows Stored XSS via malformed use of "<img/src" with no ">" character in the body of an e-mail message.
CVE-2015-9280
PUBLISHED: 2019-01-16
MailEnable before 8.60 allows XXE via an XML document in the request.aspx Options parameter.