By Brian Snyder and Ryan McCrearyPosted April 18, 2018 09:53:50With all the buzz surrounding the browser-based VPNs, security researchers have been working to find out what’s actually going on with those products.
That’s what this week’s “What’s Really Going On With VPNs” blog post is all about.
With the recent wave of new and interesting security flaws uncovered in VPNs and other services, we’re finally starting to get some good insight into what’s going on behind the scenes with them.
For those who have been following the news, there’s been a lot of attention paid to a new, widely reported vulnerability in one of the largest VPNs known to man.
According to the researcher, the vulnerability involves a “remote code execution vulnerability.”
The company responsible for the vulnerability, Avast, issued a patch on Tuesday that addresses the vulnerability.
It should help protect users from malicious actors who may try to exploit the issue.
But this is only the latest security issue that has emerged in recent weeks.
For example, earlier this month, an Avast researcher discovered an additional security flaw in a popular VPN.
This flaw is similar to the vulnerability that was reported earlier this week.
In all these cases, the user agent string of a browser extension can contain a value that can be used to inject arbitrary code into a target site.
This could lead to a remote code execution when a user visits a malicious website.
The latest vulnerability in the Avast bug is an example of how that can happen.
If the user doesn’t properly configure their browser, the extension could inject code that could be used by an attacker to execute code on the user’s machine.
In this case, the attacker could potentially gain access to the user account and all of its data.
In this case the attacker also exploited a flaw in how Avast handles network access control (NAC).
If an attacker could access the user accounts network, it could potentially use it to launch attacks against a site.
The Avast vulnerability in this case was not a direct attack on the Avasts users.
The Avast developer, which has been inactive for years, was simply testing the browser extension, so it didn’t have the capability to inject code directly to a target user.
Instead, the Avasta developer was using a different method to inject the code to the Avas users: they’d set a password that was too strong.
Avast’s security team used a “strong password” option to protect users, but it was still possible for an attacker with that password to gain access.
The user account that Avast is using is already a common one.
It’s stored in a database in the user-agent string of the user when the browser was installed.
If you click the browser shortcut button, the browser will appear on the screen and open an email account or a calendar.
When you click “Add Account,” the user will be asked to create a password.
If Avast has that password set to a strong password, then it will ask you to enter it.
This means that if the user chooses a strong and strong password to set the password for the Avasar user account, then any malicious code could be injected directly to the target user’s system.
Avast’s new patch is the latest in a string of security issues that have been revealed in recent months.
Earlier this month the security team at Avast said that it was working on another flaw in the VPN.
That issue has also been discovered and fixed by Avast.
The other flaw that has been discovered in recent days is the “Network Access Control” flaw.
This vulnerability allows an attacker who controls a victim’s computer to use it as a proxy server for requests from other computers on the Internet.
This vulnerability could allow an attacker on the other side of the network to access a site or attack the target system.
This is the kind of attack that can lead to the victim losing access to his or her computer.
This is also an example how this could happen.
An attacker could hijack the victim’s proxy server and hijack its requests from a malicious site.
In other words, an attacker can hijack requests from the victim and use them to attack the system.
Another flaw discovered this week by Avasta security researchers is the remote code injection (RCI) flaw.
In its latest patch, Avasta’s researchers addressed the RCI flaw, saying that it is “no longer exploitable by the RCI vulnerability, due to the recent patch from Avast.”
The researchers said that the fix is available today and that it will be released in the next few weeks.
The vulnerability was reported in March.
The researchers said in their blog post that the flaw was discovered and patched on March 23.
Avasta is still in the process of testing the new version of the software and updating its website.
In a follow-up blog post, Avasts security team said that they