A few weeks ago, I started seeing an interesting trend in the security community: vulnerabilities in HTTPS servers that were exposed by an attack on a DNS server.

This led to a number of security experts pointing out the security implications of a bug in HTTPS.

At the time, I was in a fairly high-profile position in the cybersecurity community, as one of the key security thinkers at Red Hat.

I was also the lead author of a security advisory on DNS and HTTPS that was published in January.

Since then, I’ve been regularly speaking with experts from the cybersecurity industry, as well as academics, on security topics, to keep a close eye on developments in the field.

For this reason, I decided to conduct a quick search of Google to find out how many security researchers had published on DNS vulnerabilities.

I decided against going through the same approach as earlier security researchers, since I found out a lot of people were very excited about the DNS bug and were looking for a new topic to explore.

Instead, I turned to a similar methodology as we did with the DNS vulnerabilities: the Google Trends analysis.

The results are below, along with some thoughts on what happened in the past week, and what we can learn from this.


The DNS bug started on January 6th, when an unknown person (likely an attacker) exploited the vulnerability in the TLS protocol to leak sensitive information on the server, such as the DNS name, DNS hostname, and DNS port number of the server.

The DNS information could have been used for a number, possibly hundreds of DNS queries, and could have led to the compromise of other servers.

In fact, some DNS server providers were reporting their DNS servers were vulnerable to this attack.


A security researcher, who has since been identified as Nadeem Akhtar, published a blog post on the DNS vulnerability, titled CVE-2017-6180.

The vulnerability was first reported by an individual known as N.S. and named CVE-2016-1164.

Nadeam wrote that the DNS leak had occurred on February 2nd, 2017, and he found it “most likely by accident”.

The researcher went on to write that he did not find any “proof” that the vulnerability existed in the DNS protocol itself, but he believed the DNS flaw had been exploited in a variety of ways.

This lead him to suspect that someone was exploiting the vulnerability to attack other servers by sending DNS queries that had the DNS hostnames or port numbers of the servers that they were attacking.


Akhtar’s blog post included a screenshot of the DNS server he had been able to identify, named nsdns.example.com, which contained a DNS hostlist that looked like this: 4.

Since the DNS information was leaking information about the servers hosting the DNS queries on nsdnss.example, it was not unusual for people to use this hostlist to target the DNS servers of other DNS service providers.


This discovery led to an attack against a DNS service provider named nsls1.example to gain access to the server with the leaked DNS information.

Akhtar posted the DNS address of the nsdsn1.server, which was the first hostname of the target server that he was able to reach, as a blog entry titled CVE.2016-1489.

The attack took place on February 6th and 7th, but the DNS attack did not take place on March 3rd, as previously expected.


While Akhtar was able do some DNS attack work on the target DNS server, the attack did involve a DNS request that did not actually belong to the DNS service, but was instead being served by a different server, which he believed to be vulnerable to the attack.

In the second half of the day, Akhtar continued his DNS attack against another server named nspn1.exchange.example and discovered that a DNS query that looked suspiciously like the DNS query sent by the DNS attacker on nspns1.test.example had been served by another server, named exps1.com.

The domain name was not actually exps.com but instead an address for an e-commerce site.

Aktari continued his attack, which involved sending a DNS packet that was sent by a third DNS server named exs1-1.b.example that also did not belong to exps, and the DNS packet was intercepted by another DNS service.

This second DNS service was also not vulnerable to Aktarian’s DNS attack, but rather was the same service that had been the target of the attack on nsds1.

example.com in the previous attack.

This DNS attack also did include the DNS response sent by N. S. to the attacker’s DNS server on ndns1-2.example: 7.

후원 수준 및 혜택

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