Environment Hacking Exposed Web Applications Pdf


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Hacking Exposed Web Applications provides a comprehensive blueprint for application GNUCitizen: Why. Hacking Exposed Web Applications: Web. Application Security Secrets and Solutions,. 3rd Edition is an eye-opening resource for grasping the realities of. Hacking Exposed-Web Applications - Web Application Security Secrets Solutions - dokument [*.pdf] HACKING EXPOSED™ WEB APPLICATIONS JOEL.

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hiding behind, I am confident Hacking Exposed Web Applications will do the same for has also been referenced by the PCI Council in their Data Security Standard Wireless Katalov Hacking For Dummies Hacking Exposed Computer Forensics . He is also lead author of the Hacking Exposed Windows and Hacking Exposed Web Applications series. He has spoken widely on information security at forums .

Automatyczne logowanie. Security forum. He also maintains his own test laboratory, where he continues to research the frontiers of information system security. He is currently Managing Principal with Foundstone Inc. He has field-tested methodologies against numerous Web application platforms, as well as developing support tools to automate many aspects of test- ing. His work has led to the discovery of vulnerabilities in commercial Web software.

He has also ap- plied his security experience as a co-author for The Anti-Hacker Toolkit. In his spare time, Mike is an avid role-playing gamer. He holds B.

He also has extensive knowledge in the area of wireless networking, cryptography, intrusion detection, and survivability. His articles have been published on SysAdmin, UnixReview, and other technology-related magazines. Yen-Ming holds his B. He has performed numerous security product reviews as well as network attack and penetration tests.

David has pre- viously held a software engineering position at a large telecommunications company where he de- veloped software to perform reconnaissance and network monitoring. For information on transla- tions or book distributors outside the U. All rights reserved. Printed in the United States of America. Except as permitted under the Copyright Act of , no part of this publication may be reproduced or distributed in any form or by any means, or stored in a database or retrieval system, without the prior written permission of publisher, with the exception that the program listings may be entered, stored, and executed in a com- puter system, but they may not be reproduced for publication.

Dedication To those who fight the good fight, every minute, every day. Web Services. About the Technical Editor Robert Hensing is a Senior Consultant at Microsoft, where he has worked in various security roles for over 12 years.

Robert previously worked with the Microsoft Security Response Center with a focus on providing root cause analysis and identifying mitigations and workarounds for security vulnerabilities to help protect customers from attacks. Prior to working on the MSRC Engineering team, Robert was a senior member of the Customer Support Services Security team, where he helped customers with incident response—related investigations.

Robert was also a contributing author on Hacking Exposed Windows: Hacking Web Platforms. Attacking Web Authentication. Attacking Web Authorization. Input Injection Attacks. Attacking Web Application Management. Hacking Web Clients.

Web Application Security Checklist. Web Hacking Tools and Techniques Cribsheet. GUI Web Hacking. URI Hacking. Methods, Headers, and Body. Authentication, Sessions, and Authorization.

Other Protocols. Why Attack Web Applications?

Who, When, and Where? Weak Spots. How Are Web Apps Attacked?

Hacking Exposed Web Applications, 3rd Edition.pdf

The Web Browser. Browser Extensions. HTTP Proxies. Command-line Tools. Older Tools.

Footprinting and Scanning: Basic Banner Grabbing. Infrastructure Intermediaries.

From banks to bookstores, from auctions to games, the Web is the place where most businesses ply their trade. For consumers, the Web has become the place where they do the majority of their business as well. With the growing popularity of web-enabled smart phones, much of this online commerce is now available to consumers anytime and anywhere.


By any estimation, business on the Web is an enormous part of the economy and growing rapidly. But along with this growth has come the uncomfortable realization that the security of this segment of commerce is not keeping pace. In the brick and mortar world, business owners have spent decades encountering and learning to mitigate threats. They have had to deal with break-ins, burglary, armed robbery, counterfeit currency, fraudulent checks, and scams of all kinds.

In the brick and mortar world, however, businesses have a constrained, easily defined perimeter to their business, and, in most cases, a reasonably constrained population of threats. They have, over time, learned to apply an increasingly mature set of practices, tools, and safeguards to secure their businesses against these threats. On the Web, the story is quite different. Just as in the physical world, where there is money or valuable assets, you will always find a certain subset of the population up to no good and attempting to capitalize on those assets.

However, unlike in the physical world, in the world of e-commerce, businesses are faced with a dizzying array of technologies and concepts that most leaders find difficult, if not impossible, to comprehend.

We hope we have covered them all here and apologize for any omissions, which are due to our oversight alone. First and foremost, many thanks to our families and friends for supporting us through many months of demanding research and writing. Their understanding and support were crucial to us completing this book. We hope that we can make up for the time we spent away from them to complete yet another book project really, we promise this time! Robert Hensing also deserves special thanks for his razor-sharp technical review and several substantial contributions of his own.

Key contributors to prior editions remain great influencers of the work in this edition and deserve special recognition. Caleb Sima co-author on the Second and Third Editions continues to inspire new thinking in the web application security space, and Mike Shema co-author on the First Edition continues to work tirelessly on refining many of the ideas herein into automated routines.

Although there are still many today who are not enlightened to this reality, large numbers are beginning to understand the necessity for firewalls, secure operating system configuration, vendor patch maintenance, and many other previously arcane fundamentals of information system security.

Unfortunately, the rapid evolution brought about by the Internet has already pushed the goalposts far upfield. Firewalls, operating system security, and the latest patches can all be bypassed with a simple attack against a web application.


Although these elements are still critical components of any security infrastructure, they are clearly powerless to stop a new generation of attacks that are increasing in frequency and sophistication all the time. Gartner Group says 75 percent of hacks are at the web app level and, that out of audited sites, 97 percent are vulnerable to attack.

The WhiteHat Website Security Statistics Report, Fall , says 83 percent of web sites have had at least one serious vulnerability, 64 percent of web sites currently have at least one, and found a 61 percent vulnerability resolution-rate with 8, unresolved issues remaining sample size: Headlines for devastating attacks are now commonplace: The estimated total number of sensitive digital records compromised by security breaches is climbing to stratospheric heights:

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