Known Vulnerabilities for Linux Kernel by Linux

Listed below are 10 of the newest known vulnerabilities associated with the software "Linux Kernel" by "Linux".

These CVEs are retrieved based on exact matches on listed software and vendor information (CPE data) as well as a keyword search to ensure the newest vulnerabilities with no officially listed software information are still displayed.

Data on known vulnerable versions is also displayed based on information from known CPEs

Known Vulnerabilities

CVE Shortened Description Severity Publish Date Last Modified
CVE-2021-42252 An issue was discovered in aspeed_lpc_ctrl_mmap in drivers/soc/aspeed/aspeed-lpc-ctrl.c in the Linux kernel before 5.14.6. Lo... Not Provided 2021-10-11 2021-10-11
CVE-2021-42008 The decode_data function in drivers/net/hamradio/6pack.c in the Linux kernel before 5.13.13 has a slab out-of-bounds write. I... Not Provided 2021-10-05 2021-10-05
CVE-2021-41864 prealloc_elems_and_freelist in kernel/bpf/stackmap.c in the Linux kernel through 5.14.9 allows unprivileged users to trigger ... Not Provided 2021-10-02 2021-10-11
CVE-2021-41073 loop_rw_iter in fs/io_uring.c in the Linux kernel 5.10 through 5.14.6 allows local users to gain privileges by using IORING_O... Not Provided 2021-09-19 2021-10-14
CVE-2021-40490 A race condition was discovered in ext4_write_inline_data_end in fs/ext4/inline.c in the ext4 subsystem in the Linux kernel t... Not Provided 2021-09-03 2021-10-16
CVE-2021-38300 arch/mips/net/bpf_jit.c in the Linux kernel before 5.4.10 can generate undesirable machine code when transforming unprivilege... Not Provided 2021-09-20 2021-10-12
CVE-2021-38209 net/netfilter/nf_conntrack_standalone.c in the Linux kernel before 5.12.2 allows observation of changes in any net namespace ... Not Provided 2021-08-08 2021-08-08
CVE-2021-38208 net/nfc/llcp_sock.c in the Linux kernel before 5.12.10 allows local unprivileged users to cause a denial of service (NULL poi... Not Provided 2021-08-08 2021-08-24
CVE-2021-38207 drivers/net/ethernet/xilinx/ll_temac_main.c in the Linux kernel before 5.12.13 allows remote attackers to cause a denial of s... Not Provided 2021-08-08 2021-09-02
CVE-2021-38206 The mac80211 subsystem in the Linux kernel before 5.12.13, when a device supporting only 5 GHz is used, allows attackers to c... Not Provided 2021-08-08 2021-08-08

Known Affected Configurations (CPE V2.3)

Type Vendor Product Version Update Edition Language
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.9AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.7AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.3AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.2AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.13AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.1AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0-AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc1AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc2AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc3AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc4AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc5AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.9.0rc6AllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.9AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.8AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.7AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.6AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.5AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.4AllAllAll
Operating
System
LinuxLinux Kernel5.8.3AllAllAll

Popular searches for Linux Kernel


University of Minnesota banned from contributing to Linux kernel

www.theverge.com/2021/4/22/22398156/university-minnesota-linux-kernal-ban-research

D @University of Minnesota banned from contributing to Linux kernel University of Minnesota banned from contributing to Linux kernel - The Verge Email Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge The University of Minnesota has been banned from contributing to the Linux kernel by one of its maintainers after researchers from the school apparently knowingly submitted code with security flaws. Earlier this year, two researchers from the university released a paper detailing how they had submitted known security vulnerabilities to the Linux kernel in order to show how potentially malicious code could get through the approval process. Now, after another student from the university submitted code that reportedly does nothing, kernel maintainer and Linux Foundation fellow Greg Kroah-Hartman has released a statement calling for all kernel maintainers to reject any code submissions from anyone using a umn.edu email address. In addition to not accepting any new code from the university, all of the code submitted in the past is being removed and re-reviewed. It seems like it will be a massive amount of work, but Kroah-Hartman has made it clear that the developer community doesnt appreciate being experimented on and that all of the code from the university has been called into question due to the research. The possibility of bugs slipping through is well-known in the open-source software community The university has put out a statement, saying its been made aware of the research and its subsequent ban from contributing. It says it has suspended that line of research and will be investigating how the study was approved and carried out. In a statement meant to clarify the study, the researchers said they intended to bring attention to issues with the submission process mainly, the fact that bugs, including ones that were potentially maliciously crafted, could slip through. Kernel developer Laura Abbot countered this in a blog post, saying that the possibility of bugs slipping through is well-known in the open-source software community. In what appears to be a private message, the person who submitted the reportedly nonfunctional code called Kroah-Hartmans accusations that the code was known to be invalid wild and bordering on slander. Its unclear if that submission which kicked off the current controversy was actually part of a research project. The person who submitted it did so with their umn.edu email address, while the patches submitted in the study were done through random Gmail addresses, and the submitter claimed that the faulty code was created by a tool. Kroah-Hartmans response basically said that he found it unlikely that a tool had created the code, and, given the research, he couldnt trust that the patch was made in good faith either way. Theres been criticism from some in the open-source community, saying that Kroah-Hartman deciding to pull any patches submitted by U of M personal is an overreaction, which could lead to bugs fixed by legitimate patches being reintroduced. It is worth noting, however, that the plan is to re-review the patches and to resubmit them if theyre found to be valid. Next Up In Policy Sign up for the newsletter Verge Deals Subscribe to get the best Verge-approved tech deals of the week. Email required By signing up, you agree to our Privacy Notice and European users agree to the data transfer policy. Loading comments...

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