In response to the heartbleed (CVE-2014-0160) vulnerability, on April
9th 2014 we updated the under-development CeroWrt release to include
the fixed version of openssl. The fix is in CeroWrt 3.10.36-3 and
We have no means of fixing the “stable” (3.7.5) release of CeroWrt,
nor any of the innumerable development releases since then.
Please do a clean, fresh upgrade to CeroWrt 3.10.36-6 or later. 
Images are available in: http://snapon.lab.bufferbloat.net/~cero2/cerowrt/wndr/ Reflashing instructions are here:
In the base image, the administration gui of recent CeroWrt versions
depended on openssl (however it is protected by firewall rules to only
be accessible from within your own network), and several optional packages
did also - stunnel - used for “secure” tunneling, and openvpn in particular.
Heartbleed is one of the most serious bugs that has ever hit the
internet, and in addition to web services, critical network daemons
such as those that manage network printing, logging, monitoring, voip,
chat, tunnels, vpns and email, all can potentially be exploited.
We strongly advise resyncing your source trees with us and distributing
new firmware images containing the updated libraries. All
network facing TLS-using daemons are potentially a risk, as are
any TLS using services exposed behind the firewall.
Once your system is secured again, you should re-issue certs and
as per: https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2014/04/bleeding-hearts-club-heartbleed-recovery-system-administrators and check for unverified commits.
Packages maintained in the openwrt core repositories that can be
affected when compiled for openssl may include: libevent2,
ustream-ssl, hostapd, openvpn, authsae, luci-ssl, and uhttpd.
Optional network daemons in other repositories such as radsecproxy,
vsftpd, squid, mini_httpd, pure-ftpd, cups, ndyndns, elinks,
libtorrent, monit, nagios, syslog-ng3, boxbackup, rsyncrypto, curl,
cyrus-sasl, openldap, icecast, fetchmail, dovecot, transmission,
stunnel, httptunnel, apache, lighttpd, znc, net-snmp, bitlbee,
asterisk, postfix and openvpn all use TLS level security, are
often linked against openssl, and are thus potentially vulnerable.
Please see the relevant website for each of the products above
for news on their vulnerabilities. Much of the furor over heartbleed
has focused on websites, where notably smtp and imaps and im traffic
has also been shown vulnerable.
Other infrastructure, router and CPE distributions are also affected.
Two examples among many:
Network facing Applications built on top of php4, php5, python, luasec,
are also potentially affected.
Packages maintained in the ceropackages repository that were
vulnerable are xorp, python-lafs, ccnx, and resiprocate.
Please take this seriously and check your firmware and your products
usage of the vulnerable openssl versions.
We note also that multiple other serious vulnerabilities have been
fixed in other CeroWrt and OpenWrt packages and in the Linux kernel over
the past years; you should consider fixing those vulnerabilities in
your downstream products and routers while you are at it.
We have long been supportive of adding new features for openwrt to
make it more easily updated in the field, the work could use more
eyeballs and developers, and we need to find resources and funding for
a code audit in the coming months.
 Regrettably in the present development branch (3.10.36-4) we are
trying to isolate a wifi bug that crops up after much traffic, we will
announce a fix for that when it arrives. See Bug #442 .
 The base as-provided-by OpenWrt base binary installations are not
vulnerable to HeartBleed, as neither the builtin SSH server nor the
optional LuCI SSL support rely on OpenSSL for cryptographic TLS
support. Their Attitude Adjustment release used cyassl as a base,
and the underway Barrier Breaker development series uses PolarSSL
for as many packages as support exists and the GPLv2 license allows.
In other words the OpenSSL library is not installed within the stock
base images available on their download servers, however they too
contain many optional packages that do depend on openssl to function,
and many downstream products may have chosen openssl over those
Check your trees! And if you are having a bad week, perhaps this
will help: http://www.taht.net/~mtaht/uncle_bills_helicopter.html
Stay calm and keep on patching!