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 Rich Chetwynd
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Profile of Rich Chetwynd

Head of Developer Experience, OneLogin
Member Since: 5/24/2018
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News & Commentary Posts: 1
Comments: 2

Rich Chetwynd is the head of developer experience at OneLogin, the leader in Unified Access Management. Chetwynd is responsible for all things developer at the company. Before OneLogin he started three companies including Litmos.com (acquired by CallidusCloud Inc), ThisData.com, breach detection and contextual authentication, and Revert.io a real-time backup service that keeps a restorable replica of data stored in multiple cloud based services. ThisData was acquired by OneLogin in 2017 to power OneLogin's adaptive authentication offering. Chetwynd is an alum of Rangitoto College and Massey University. He lives in New Zealand with his wife and children and hits the surf as often as he can.

Articles by Rich Chetwynd
Election Websites, Back-End Systems Most at Risk of Cyberattack in Midterms
Kelly Jackson Higgins, Executive Editor at Dark Reading,  8/14/2018
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Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2018-1715
PUBLISHED: 2018-08-16
IBM Maximo Asset Management 7.6 through 7.6.3 is vulnerable to cross-site scripting. This vulnerability allows users to embed arbitrary JavaScript code in the Web UI thus altering the intended functionality potentially leading to credentials disclosure within a trusted session. IBM X-Force ID: 14700...
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.