Many IT teams have developed a habit of treating application security as an afterthought. As a result, it might be their greatest vulnerability.
To secure products that use open source components, organizations must first take stock of how much of this code they are using in their products.
A recent study from Positive Technologies shined a light on an attack vector that is often overlooked: the insecurity of web applications.
Protecting endpoint-generated data is the name of the game in cybersecurity today. However, increasing shares of shadow IT devices in the workplace are making app security a more significant challenge.
To protect their organizations from threat actors targeting software vulnerabilities, security leaders should adopt an integrated approach to application security risk management.
Malvertising isn't just a nuisance for internet users — it puts businesses and their customers at risk and compromises the integrity of the online advertising ecosystem.
A recent report revealed that 94 percent of all web applications suffer from high-severity software vulnerabilities, 85 percent of which are exploitable.
100 Percent of Web Applications Vulnerable to Attack Despite Big Spending on Global Security Services
One-hundred percent of web applications are vulnerable to attack, despite analyst predictions that global security services spending will reach $96 billion in 2018.
HTTP response headers aim to help protect web applications from cross-site scripting (XSS), man-in-the-middle (MitM) attacks, clickjacking, cross-site request forgery and other threat vectors.
The Tortoise and the Hare are challenged to develop an app, and the winner must consider both application security and functionality. Who will prevail?