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Brian showing SSD's quick handling process


When a vulnerability is found, it needs to get into the right hands quickly. We offer a fast and straightforward approach to disclosing your research and the quickest submission process out there.

Brain showing SSD's generous rewards


We believe researchers' efforts should be compensated with the highest payouts. If a vendor doesn’t accept disclosures, we will still be interested in acquiring the vulnerability and reporting it.

Brian showing SSD's discretion standard


Many of our researchers utilize our maximum privacy protection and choose to stay anonymous when submitting their findings. We take the privacy of our researchers very seriously and will never disclose any information to third parties (Customers included).

For researchers,
by Researchers

SSD provides the knowledge, experience and tools needed to find and disclose vulnerabilities and advanced attack vectors.

What We Do

The researcher sends us a brief description of the vulnerability for review

the researcher submits the full discovery details and exploits. our team tests aand verifies the findings.

SSD signs a detailed contract – focused on protecting your research.

the researcher gets the full payout within a week

the vulnerbility is disclosed and published. Full credit is given to the researcher.

Our targets of interest include a vast scale of software and hardware and is being updated constantly. We are always on the lookout for:

operating systems

Windows (RCE and PE)
Linux bugs
MacOS bugs


iOS baseband


Chrome (RCE or SBX)
Firefox (RCE)

now in high demand

SSD Advisory – TP-Link ViGi onvif_discovery Overflow

Summary A buffer overflow in the onvif_discovery binary located at /bin/onvif_discovery which listens on UDP port 5001. This vulnerability can be leveraged by a network-adjacent attacker to execute arbitrary code on the target as root.

SSD Advisory – NVMS9000 Information Disclosure

Summary The NVMS9000 product by TVT has a critical security flaw that allows remote unauthenticated attackers a wealth of information on the device including, but not limited to, username and passwords, network configuration, etc. This