Unknown vulnerability in NFS for SGI IRIX 6.5.21 and earlier may allow an NFS client to bypass read-only restrictions.
nfsd in FreeBSD 6.0 kernel allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service via a crafted NFS mount request, as demonstrated by the ProtoVer NFS test suite.
Omni-NFS Server Buffer Overflow Windowsexploit
This module exploits a stack buffer overflow in Xlink Omni-NFS Server 5.2 When sending a specially crafted nfs packet, an attacker may be able to execute arbitrary code.
Buffer overflow in NFS readlink handling in the Linux Kernel 2.4 up to 2.4.31 allows remote NFS servers to cause a denial of service (crash) via a long symlink, which is not properly handled in (1) nfs2xdr.c or (2) nfs3xdr.c and causes a crash in the NFS client.
In SunOS, NFS file handles could be guessed, giving unauthorized access to the exported file system.
Unknown vulnerability in NFS on Solaris 2.5.1 through Solaris 9 allows an NFS client to cause a denial of service by killing the lockd daemon.
NFS on SunOS 4.1 through 4.1.2 ignores the high order 16 bits in a 32 bit UID, which allows a local user to gain root access if the lower 16 bits are set to 0, as fixed by the NFS jumbo patch upgrade.
Off-by-one error in the xlog function of mountd in the Linux NFS utils package (nfs-utils) before 1.0.4 allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service and possibly execute arbitrary code via certain RPC requests to mountd that do not contain newlines.
nfs2acl.c in the Linux kernel 126.96.36.199 does not check for MAY_SATTR privilege before setting access controls (ACL) on files on exported NFS filesystems, which allows remote attackers to bypass ACLs for readonly mounted NFS filesystems.
Unspecified vulnerability in the NFS server in Sun Solaris 10 before 20070613 allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (system crash) via certain XDR data in NFS requests, probably related to processing of data by the xdr_bool and xdrmblk_getint32 functions.
Unspecified vulnerability in the NFS Remote Procedure Calls (RPC) zones implementation in Sun Solaris 10 and OpenSolaris before snv_88 allows local administrators of non-global zones to read and modify NFS traffic for arbitrary non-global zones, possibly leading to file modifications or a denial of service.
The installation process for NFS/ONCplus B.11.31_08 and earlier on HP HP-UX B.11.31 changes the NFS_SERVER setting in the nfsconf file, which might allow remote attackers to obtain filesystem access via NFS requests.
The host_reliable_addrinfo function in support/export/hostname.c in nfs-utils before 1.2.4 does not properly use DNS to verify access to NFS exports, which allows remote attackers to mount filesystems by establishing crafted DNS A and PTR records.
Unspecified vulnerability in the NFS client module in Sun Solaris 8 through 10 before 20070524, when operating as an NFS server, allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service (crash) via certain Access Control List (acl) packets.
rquotad in nfs-utils (rquota_server.c) before 1.0.6-r6 on 64-bit architectures does not properly perform an integer conversion, which leads to a stack-based buffer overflow and allows remote attackers to execute arbitrary code via a crafted NFS request.
fs/nfs/client.c in the Linux kernel before 2.6.23 does not properly initialize a certain structure member that stores the maximum NFS filename length, which allows local users to cause a denial of service (OOPS) via a long filename, related to the encode_lookup function.