Hot answers tagged linux
Answer to my question, from Qualys: During our testing, we developed a proof-of-concept in which we send a specially created e-mail to a mail server and can get a remote shell to the Linux machine. This bypasses all existing protections (like ASLR, PIE and NX) on both 32-bit and 64-bit systems. My compiled research below for anyone else ...
bash saves history by default in ~/.bash_history which is per user. So if you have permission (or are root), you can easily examine a different user's history by looking for it in their home directory.
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