Google on Friday released emergency fixes to address a vulnerability, tracked as CVE-2022-3075, in the Chrome web browser that is being actively exploited in the wild.
The CVE-2022-3075 flaw is caused by insufficient data validating in Mojo. Mojo is a collection of runtime libraries providing a platform-agnostic abstraction of common IPC primitives, a message IDL format, and a bindings library with code generation for multiple target languages to facilitate convenient message passing across arbitrary inter- and intra-process boundaries.
The vulnerability was reported by an anonymous researcher on August 30, 2022.
“Google is aware of reports that an exploit for CVE-2022-3075 exists in the wild.” reads the advisory published by Google.
An anonymous researcher has been credited with reporting the high-severity flaw on August 30, 2022.
This is the sixth zero-day vulnerability in Chrome that the IT giant addressed in 2022, the previous ones are:
Users should update to version 105.0.5195.102 for Windows, macOS, and Linux.
The issue also affects other Chromium-based browsers, including Microsoft Edge, Brave, and Opera.
|[adrotate banner=”9″]||[adrotate banner=”12″]|
(SecurityAffairs – hacking, Chrome)