The July CPU addresses flaws in several products and components, including the widely used Oracle Database, Oracle Application Server, Oracle Collaboration Suite and Oracle E-Business Suite.
A total of 23 patches apply to the Redwood Shores, Calif., vendors flagship Oracle Database, most addressing flaws that could lead to SQL injection attacks.
For customers using the Oracle E-Business Suite and Applications, the company shipped fixes for 20 different vulnerabilities.
Patches for easy-to-exploit vulnerabilities in Oracle PeopleSoft Enterprise and JD Edwards EnterpriseOne products were also included.
Ten bugs in the Oracle Application Server were also fixed, said Alexander Kornbrust, CEO of Red Database Security, based in Neunkirchen, Germany.
Kornbrust, who is credited with reporting several flaws to Oracle, noted that there are no patches in the CPU for Oracle XE (Express Edition).
"Even if its a free product, Oracle should deliver support and mention how and what to patch," Kornbrust said in an interview with eWEEK.
After reviewing the July CPU from Oracle, Kornbrust said he was happy to see that the company had fixed the well-known View bug that could allow any user to insert, update or delete data via a view.
Exploit code for this flaw was accidentally posted to Oracles MetaLink customer support site by Oracle in April 2006.