Known vulnerabilities are the weaknesses that are most often exploited, but how can they be managed?
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.
Users who downloaded a phony Adblock Plus app should be on the lookout for a possible data breach. Google has since removed the app from its Chrome Store.
Web application developers must learn to think like cybercriminals to combat the growing threat of cross-site scripting (XSS) attacks.
Application security practices and tools can help ensure that embarrassing and costly vulnerabilities are shut out of your website or app.
Researchers at Duo Labs have shown how easily Microsoft EMET can be bypassed via WoW64.
Many legacy Web applications are still in use, but they need to receive a security overhaul if they are to remain viable in today's world.
A new report finds companies share common cybersecurity vulnerabilities. Can this common ground be used to enhance network security?
System admins can never be sure of where the next online attack will come from, which is why Yahoo has released a new Web application security scanner.