There is a guide available from Adobe on creating secure Flash applications. In the wake of the mid December Adobe Shockwave Flash vulnerabilities, Adobe has released a white paper on “Creating more secure SWF web applications”. This, combined with flash data validation libraries available from Google, allow for a complete solution to any potential vulnerabilities. Developers of Flash animations/movies/applications should take the time to read over this document and see where they could use the data validation libraries within their environment. Security teams should be testing all of their environments Flash applications for any vulnerabilities and coordinate to get these resolved. From what I’ve read, when Adobe makes the second update for these issues available early 2008, the issues will not be completely resolved in already developed Flash applications.
Here’s a link to the article http://www.adobe.com/devnet/flashplayer/articles/secure_swf_apps.html and the validation libraries http://code.google.com/p/flash-validators/
Also, it appears a few SIP vendors have had vulnerabilities reported in them today. Avaya is affected by two issues, one in pam and the other in OpenSSH. The issue in pam could allow for the disclosure of sensitive data, or allow the injection of characters into log entries. The issue with OpenSSH could allow arbitrary code execution (race condition) and the discovery of valid usernames. Here’s the original Avaya advisories: http://support.avaya.com/elmodocs2/security/ASA-2007-526.htm and http://support.avaya.com/elmodocs2/security/ASA-2007-527.htm
Asterisk is vulnerable to a Denial of Service when handling the “BYE/Also” transfer method. Exploitation requires that a dialog already be established between the two parties. Asterisk versions prior to 1.4.17 are vulnerable. The issue is fixed in version 1.4.17.