We’re proud to announce Suricata 3.1.2. This release fixes some important issues, so we highly recommend updating.
- Feature #1830: support ‘tag’ in eve log
- Feature #1870: make logged flow_id more unique
- Feature #1874: support Cisco Fabric Path / DCE
- Feature #1885: eve: add option to log all dropped packets
- Feature #1886: dns: output filtering
- Bug #1849: ICMPv6 incorrect checksum alert if Ethernet FCS is present
- Bug #1853: fix dce_stub_data buffer
- Bug #1854: unified2: logging of tagged packets not working
- Bug #1856: PCAP mode device not found
- Bug #1858: Lots of TCP ‘duplicated option/DNS malformed request data’ after upgrading from 3.0.1 to 3.1.1
- Bug #1878: dns: crash while logging sshfp records
- Bug #1880: icmpv4 error packets can lead to missed detection in tcp/udp
- Bug #1884: libhtp 0.5.22
Get the release here:
Kirill Shipulin – Positive Technologies, Christoffer Hallstensen – NTNU Gjøvik, Pedro Marinho – Proofpoint, Tom Decanio – FireEye, Coverity Scan
Known issues & missing features
If you encounter issues, please let us know! As always, we are doing our best to make you aware of continuing development and items within the engine that are not yet complete or optimal. With this in mind, please notice the list we have included of known items we are working on. See issues for an up to date list and to report new issues. See Known_issues for a discussion and time line for the major issues.
Join us in Washington, D.C. November 9-11 for the 2nd Suricata User Conference. Agenda and speakers are now available, including keynote speakers Ron Gula and Liam Randall. Please see: http://suricon.net/
Training & Support
Need help installing, updating, validating, tuning and extending Suricata? We have trainings coming up. September 12-16 in Paris, November 7 & 8 in Washington, D.C.: see http://suricata-ids.org/training/
For support options also see http://suricata-ids.org/support/
Suricata is a high performance Network Threat Detection, IDS, IPS and Network Security Monitoring engine. Open Source and owned by a community run non-profit foundation, the Open Information Security Foundation (OISF). Suricata is developed by the OISF, its supporting vendors and the community.