A recent report revealed that 94 percent of all web applications suffer from high-severity software vulnerabilities, 85 percent of which are exploitable.
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.
Over 20 mobile apps commonly used for stock trading are not very secure, according to recent security research.
XSS is a prevalent web-based exploit in which threat actors inject malicious code into webpages to compromise data or facilitate phishing scams.
More than 90 percent of the top 1 million websites have failed to adopt adequate website security controls to protect against XSS, MitM attacks and more.
Web application developers must learn to think like cybercriminals to combat the growing threat of cross-site scripting (XSS) attacks.
Google recently introduced new tools for developers to help them create a better web content security policy. Specifically, the initiatives should target cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerabilities, which Threatpost said are the “cockroach of...
A vulnerability report is designed to alert vendors of potential security issues, but it can also help cybercriminals identify weak spots to attack.
Application security practices and tools can help ensure that embarrassing and costly vulnerabilities are shut out of your website or app.
Several vulnerabilities have recently been discovered — and patched — in CMS software WordPress and Drupal. What should users know about the risks?