In the United States alone, 84% of adults are using navigation applications, according to a recent Gallup poll. Whether they’re downloading it in an app store or the navigation capability is already built into the car, these navigation tools are taking us to the grocery store, to our grandparents’ house, to job interviews, and everywhere
2016 has been a hot year for hackers and this trend shows no sign of stopping. Major hacks and the breached data released as a result over the course of 2016 have led to millions in losses for the organizations who failed in establishing proper web application security. The now-infamous Yahoo hack cast some shades
We hear about SQL injection and Cross-Site Scripting constantly – but there are eight other high-risk vulnerabilities we need to be aware of, just in the OWASP Top Ten. One of those eight is yet another one to keep your eyes out for: Cross-Site Request Forgery, normally shortened as CSRF or XSRF. CSRF
2014 will go down as the year of the mega-attacks. It all started off during last years holiday season with the Target hackings that affected over 100 million customers. Soon the Heartbleed and Shellshock vulnerabilities were exposed, causing havoc all across the planet. The hackings kept on coming in the latter stages of the year
PayPal has revolutionized the e-commerce market in recent years with its convenient characteristics that bolster user privacy. Gone are the days when online shopping required cumbersome bank transfers or complex credit card verifications. Unfortunately there is still work to be done on the security front after Egyptian researcher Yasser Ali shocked the world with his PayPal bug
Many applications today possess critical vulnerabilities – SQL injections (SQLi), Cross Site Scripting (XSS) and Cross Site Request Forgery (CSRF) being just a few of them. The first step in combating these security issues is getting to know how they work and learning about them from real life scenarios. Unfortunately, not all developers today are familiar with the
Samsung is currently topping sales charts worldwide with a wide range of Android powered phones catering to virtually all market segments. This mass distribution of mobile devices has magnified the importance of creating secure mobile applications. Unfortunately, a CSRF loophole has been found in one of the the South Korean phone manufacturer’s proprietary applications.