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 Jeff Luszcz
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Profile of Jeff Luszcz

Vice President of Product Management at Flexera Software
News & Commentary Posts: 1

Jeff Luszcz is the Vice President of Product Management at Flexera Software, the leading provider of next-generation software licensing, compliance, security, and installation solutions for application producers and enterprises. Prior to Flexera, Jeff was the Founder and CTO of Palamida, a leading provider of open source discovery and vulnerability management tools. Since 2004, he has helped hundreds of software companies understand how to best use open source while complying with their license obligations and keeping on top of security issues. He leads the professional services team responsible for open source compliance and security audits. His team has performed reviews for some of the largest mergers and acquisitions in the technology industry. Throughout his career, he has been active in the Java, Macintosh, and open source software communities. He received his B.S. from Cornell University School of Operations Research and Industrial Engineering.

Articles by Jeff Luszcz
Election Websites, Back-End Systems Most at Risk of Cyberattack in Midterms
Kelly Jackson Higgins, Executive Editor at Dark Reading,  8/14/2018
White Hat to Black Hat: What Motivates the Switch to Cybercrime
Kelly Sheridan, Staff Editor, Dark Reading,  8/8/2018
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Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2017-13106
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-15
Cheetahmobile CM Launcher 3D - Theme, wallpaper, Secure, Efficient, 5.0.3, 2017-09-19, Android application uses a hard-coded key for encryption. Data stored using this key can be decrypted by anyone able to access this key.
CVE-2017-13107
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-15
Live.me - live stream video chat, 3.7.20, 2017-11-06, Android application uses a hard-coded key for encryption. Data stored using this key can be decrypted by anyone able to access this key.
CVE-2017-13108
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-15
DFNDR Security Antivirus, Anti-hacking & Cleaner, 5.0.9, 2017-11-01, Android application uses a hard-coded key for encryption. Data stored using this key can be decrypted by anyone able to access this key.
CVE-2017-13100
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-15
DistinctDev, Inc., The Moron Test, 6.3.1, 2017-05-04, iOS application uses a hard-coded key for encryption. Data stored using this key can be decrypted by anyone able to access this key.
CVE-2017-13101
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-15
Musical.ly Inc., musical.ly - your video social network, 6.1.6, 2017-10-03, iOS application uses a hard-coded key for encryption. Data stored using this key can be decrypted by anyone able to access this key.