Reverse Engineering Windows Printer Drivers (Part 1)

Note: This is Part 1 in a series of posts discussing security analysis of printer drivers extracted and installed from public resources. This part explains how we located publicly available drivers distributed by WeWork and conducted initial analysis. Part 2 come shortly after and will cover our exploration with in-depth technical details about how Windows … Read more

Working with vendors to “fix” unfixable vulnerabilities: Netgear BR200/BR500

By Erik Cabetas In the summer of 2021 Joel St. John was hacking on some routers and printers on his IncludeSec research time. He reported security vulnerabilities to Netgear in their BR200 router line (branded as “Netgear Insight Managed Business Router”). During subsequent internal analysis by Netgear, they found that the BR500 line was also … Read more

Issues with Indefinite Trust in Bluetooth

At IncludeSec we of course love to hack things, but we also love to use our skills and insights into security issues to explore innovative solutions, develop tools, and share resources. In this post we share a summary of a recent paper that I published with fellow researchers in the ACM Conference on Security and … Read more

Hacking Unity Games with Malicious GameObjects

The Unity game engine provides various means for getting external assets into a game, such as AssetBundles, for adding assets at runtime and the Asset Store, for purchasing third-party assets.

It’s possible for a GameObject to execute arbitrary code using no custom scripts, only components that are available by default in Unity. If the game uses Bolt or another visual scripting system, there are even more paths to code execution. In this blog I will cover how a malicious GameObject might get into a game, two specific methods I’m aware of for the GameObject to execute code, and possible ways to mitigate the risk.