Expert validated exploits for safe and effective pen tests
Exploit development can be an advanced penetration testing skill that takes time to master. Additionally, when on a job, pen testers often don’t have the resources to create a new exploit. Many resort to searching for and using pre-written exploits that have not been tested and must go through the timely effort of quality assurance testing in order to ensure they are secure and effective.
Core Impact users can save time by finding all the up-to-date exploits they need in one place. We provide a robust library of exploits designed to enable pen testers to safely and efficiently conduct successful penetration tests. Whether written by our own internal team or by a third party like ExCraft, you can trust they have been thoroughly tested and validated by our experts.
Stay Informed of New Core Certified Exploits
Subscribe to receive regular email updates on new exploits available for Core Impact
Browse the Core Certified Exploit Library
We provide pen testers with real-time updates for a wide range of exploits for different platforms, operating systems, and applications.
Search our continuously growing library to discover an exploit that will allow you to gain and retain access on the target host or application.
Linux Kernel Legacy Parse Param IU HO Local Privilege Escalation Exploit
A heap-based buffer overflow flaw was found in the way the legacy_parse_param function in the Filesystem Context functionality of the Linux kernel verified the supplied parameters length. An unprivileged (in case of unprivileged user namespaces enabled, otherwise needs namespaced CAP_SYS_ADMIN privilege) local user able to open a filesystem that does not support the Filesystem Context API (and thus fallbacks to legacy handling) could use this flaw to escalate their privileges on the system
Microsoft Windows SMBv3 FileNormalizedNameInformation DoS
Microsoft Windows SMBv3 suffers from a null pointer dereference in versions of Windows prior to the April, 2022 patch set. By sending a malformed FileNormalizedNameInformation SMBv3 request over a named pipe, an attacker can cause a Blue Screen of Death (BSOD) crash of the Windows kernel. For most systems, this attack requires authentication, except in the special case of Windows Domain Controllers, where unauthenticated users can always open named pipes as long as they can establish an SMB session. Typically, after the BSOD, the victim SMBv3 server will reboot.
ICL ScadaFlex II SCADA Controllers SC-1/SC-2 Remote File Delete
You can delete any file on the device that is not authenticated. On ICL ScadaFlex II SCADA Controller SC-1 and SC-2 1.03.07 devices, unauthenticated remote attackers can overwrite, delete, or create files.
Telesquare SDT-CW3B1 1.1.0 Router OS Command Injection
Telesquare SDT-CW3B1 could allow a remote attacker to execute arbitrary commands on the system, caused by a command injection vulnerability. By sending a specially-crafted request using the sysCommand parameter, an attacker could exploit this vulnerability to execute arbitrary commands on the system.
A path traversal attack in web interfaces of Netgear RAX35, RAX38, and RAX40 routers before v188.8.131.52, allows a remote unauthenticated attacker to gain access to sensitive restricted information, such as forbidden files of the web application, via sending a specially crafted HTTP packet.
A server side request forgery present in getKeyInfoData function of oracle.security.xmlsec.keys.RetrievalMethod and a deserialization vulnerability present in the ADF Faces framework allows a unauthenticated attacker with network access via HTTP to execute system commands.
A vulnerability has been identified in SICAM A8000 CP-8031 (All versions less V4.80), SICAM A8000 CP-8050 (All versions less V4.80). Affected devices do not require an user to be authenticated to access certain files. This could allow unauthenticated attackers to download these files.
Linux Kernel eBPF OR NULL Pointer Local Privilege Escalation Exploit
The bpf verifier(kernel/bpf/verifier.c) did not properly restrict several *_OR_NULL pointer types which allows these types to do pointer arithmetic. An unprivileged user could use this flaw to escalate their privileges on a system. Setting parameter "kernel.unprivileged_bpf_disabled=1" prevents such privilege escalation by restricting access to bpf(2) call.