Exploitation for the popular mobile app Pokemon Go is allowing players to exploit a flaw in popular game Pokemon Go to gain access to the user’s email address.
The exploit, dubbed ms08, allows a user to log in and send emails to a target.
If the user has access to their email address, they can then send an email to the target’s email inbox.
The exploit exploits a flaw that’s not found in Pokemon Go’s main app, which is a mobile game that’s downloaded to users’ phones through the Play Store.
Pokemon Go uses a “cookie” to store information on its users’ device, including a unique address for each game the app is playing.
The cookie contains an identifier for each Pokemon, but only one Pokemon can be used to log into a game.
This identifier can be a phone number, a unique string that is unique to each game played, or any combination of these identifiers.
The identifier also contains a timestamp of when the identifier was first used.
The timestamp can be seen by the game’s servers, which logs when the game logs to a user’s account.
This flaw was first discovered by researcher Alexey Shkreli, who published an exploit for ms08 in June.
The vulnerability was patched on August 20, 2017.
After Shkrelevi’s exploit was publicly disclosed, a number of websites including Hacker News were targeted by the exploit.
Users of these sites were not informed of the vulnerability until a few days after Shkrerli’s exploit had been published.
This vulnerability is also not found by any of the game developers themselves.
The game developers do not publish vulnerability information, so anyone who has the exploit or has it on their device could potentially use it to log onto the target email account.
Users are not notified that they are using this exploit, and can also use it in the browser of their phone, or by emailing the target.
This vulnerability is not exploitable in any of Pokemon Go apps.
The flaw, which can be exploited through the web browser, is also a known issue.
The vulnerabilities CVE-2017-2519 and CVE-2016-0022 were patched in February 2017, but they have not been patched since then.
The issue is still present in Pokemon GO versions 3.1.1, 3.2.2, and 4.0.1 on the Android version of the app.
The iOS version of Pokemon GO was updated on October 3, 2017, and the Android update is still pending.
This is the second major security vulnerability that has been discovered by Shkresli and has since been patched.
The first was in the Pokemon Go version 3.3.1 released on December 1, 2017 (CVE-2017 -2519).
Shkrekli found CVE-2015-1822, a different issue that affects the game, which was patched in May 2017.
Shkrelylis blog post about the new vulnerability described the vulnerability as “a cross-site scripting vulnerability in the way the game handles user input.”
Shkreflis also detailed the fact that the exploit was available on Android phones and tablets and in the Chrome browser on Android devices.
Shrekli also mentioned the vulnerability in a tweet.
The flaw is not present in the iOS version, but is present in Chrome on Android smartphones and tablets.