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Prison Theory - PHP Edition

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Prison Theory of Web Development Security covers both some key security principles in PHP as well as an overview of Prison Theory of website development and the need to have a "security-first" …

Prison Theory of Web Development Security covers both some key security principles in PHP as well as an overview of Prison Theory of website development and the need to have a "security-first" mindset.

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  • 1. Prison Theory Web Development Security michael stowe October 18, 2013
  • 2. MIKESTOWE .com @mikegstowe •  Open Source Contributor •  Author, Speaker, and Consultant •  10+ years experience hacking PHP •  Zend Certified PHP 5.3 Software Engineer •  Developer Advocate with Constant Contact
  • 3. SIDEBAR Top secret conference stuff
  • 4. WHY THIS PRESENTATION? Today in the web development field there exists a false sense of security regarding security. There is this idea that we can “fix it when it happens” or that “it’s not that important to worry about now.” The problem is…
  • 5. ! Shortcuts often lead to long detours
  • 6. WHY WORRY ABOUT SECURITY? •  According to TechWorld, Google discovers 9,500 new malicious sites everyday •  SearchEngineLand reports that a hacked site appears in Google results 12-14 million times everyday •  According to Sohpo’s 2008 Security Threat Report, a website is hacked every 5 seconds
  • 7. NOT SCARY ENOUGH? •  In 2008 there was an estimated 1 Trillion dollars worth of stolen intellectual property •  73% of Americans have fallen victim to a cyber-crime •  There is an average of 156 days between a system compromise and detection •  In a recent survey, 90% of businesses reported being hacked in the last 12 months https://www.stopthehacker.com/2012/04/20/ten-scariest-hacking-statistics/
  • 8. NOT SCARY ENOUGH? •  It’s estimated that 30,000 websites are infected everyday •  In 2010 the average website was found to have over 230 serious vulnerabilities, but over the course of a year only 53% were addressed •  In 2011 9 million Americans were victims of Identity Theft https://www.stopthehacker.com/2012/04/20/ten-scariest-hacking-statistics/
  • 9. WHAT THE HECK IS PRISON THEORY? Prison theory of web development security isn’t new, or even ground breaking… there’s nothing new being recommended, but rather it is a systematic way of thinking about HOW to implement security best practices and what mindset we should be using. Read about Prison Theory in the Jan 2013 issue of Website Magazine
  • 10. WHAT THE HECK IS PRISON THEORY? Instead of proceeding with a “fix it as it comes” mindset, Prison Theory suggests utilizing the same mindset, tools, and techniques that are applied in law enforcement. Including a focus on law enforcement’s greatest weapon…
  • 11. WHAT THE HECK IS PRISON THEORY? Communication.
  • 12. WHAT THE HECK IS PRISON THEORY? Prison Theory is: •  Proactive – we do not wait for something to happen •  Expecting – always alert and on the look out •  Communicative – communication is everything •  Measured and Planned – planned protocols are followed •  Reactive – reactions are based on what happens •  Agile and Learning – reactions and approaches evolve •  A mindset – this is what we do, and we will not fail
  • 13. PROACTIVE Police officers do not wait for a person to attack them. Instead they are cautious, carefully watching the suspect, and taking necessary precautions to make sure they are not armed. Prison Theory suggests we do the same with our application, being proactive in our approach instead of just “waiting for something to happen” before we worry about it.
  • 14. EXPECTING In Law Enforcement it is not a matter of IF, but rather WHEN something bad will happen. A Police Officer needs to be ready at ALL TIMES, not only for a call to come in, but for something to happen right in front of them. Likewise, we need to realize it’s not a matter of IF there will be a breach in security, but rather WHEN and how ready for it we will be.
  • 15. COMMUNICATIVE Communication is the most valuable tool Law Enforcement has. Communication allows LEOs to work together, to get quick answers, and call for backup. Likewise, in application development and security communication allows us to ensure the security of the application, and provide for a rapid response when that security is questioned.
  • 16. MEASURED AND PLANNED Law enforcement officers are trained what to do in specific situations, and while no situation can be entirely planned for, because of this training and protocols they are able to provide a uniform, measured, and planned response that deals with the issue without creating other issues or putting others in harms way. Likewise, our responses should be swift and measured, planned responses to deal with the issue without creating more issues.
  • 17. REACTIVE The two dangers are not being prepared, and being so prepared you are stuck in a box. LEOs are often called to a scene with vague details, and are required to assess what is ACTUALLY going on. Likewise, it is important that we can quickly assess what is going on, and react to what is happening rather than simply following a numbered list.
  • 18. AGILE AND LEARNING Along with being able to react to the situation to assess what is happening, LEOs need to be able to quickly adjust their approach as situations change at the tip of the hat. Failure to do so for an officer can be catastrophic. Likewise, we need to be flexible and willing to adjust our approach or even push aside certain issues to address more critical ones, all while learning what works and what doesn’t for the situation at hand.
  • 19. A MINDSET It takes a special type of person to work in law enforcement, someone who is willing to put their life on the life. It isn’t just a job, it’s a lifestyle. Every time an officer steps foot out the door they make it their #1 priority to protect the public from whatever may be thrown their way. For law enforcement, failure is not an option. Likewise, we cannot allow ourselves to sacrifice the security and well being of our users. We should go into security with the mindset that we will not fail.
  • 20. PRISON THEORY OF WEB DEVELOPMENT SECURITY TECHNIQUES •  Control User Access and Mobility •  Have a Emergency Response Plan •  Provide Proper Training •  Restrict Potential for Negligence by Staff •  Scan Incoming Traffic •  Validate and Sanitize Everything •  Use Obfuscation •  Log and Monitor Everything •  Proactively Scan and Monitor Code
  • 21. CONTROL USER ACCESS One of the most basic layers of security is to simply control what pages the user has access to. This, in it’s simplest form means providing work flows to direct users to only the pages you want them to visit, and in more complex forms: restricting script directives and validating user roles and privileges on each page.
  • 22. INI DIRECTIVES register_globals = off; < PHP 5.4, Extremely Dangerous session.use_only_cookies = 1; Ignores querystring session ID session.cookie_httponly = 1; Limits access to cookies* allow_url_fopen = 0; Disallows using fopen with external URLs allow_url_include = 0; Disallows including external URLs zend.script_encoding = UTF8; PHP 5.4+, sets encoding * not supported by all browsers
  • 23. USER AUTHENTICATION <?php <?php   class  restrictedController   {     public  function  restrictedAction()     {       //  Load  User  Class       $user  =  new  User();             //  Validate  User       if  (!$user-­‐>loggedIn()  ||  !$user-­‐>role('Author'))  {         $this-­‐>redirect('/notAuthorized');       }             /**  ...  **/     }   }
  • 24. Remember, it’s YOUR application. You built it with a purpose. The way your application is built should GUIDE users to do the things you want them to, and PREVENT them from doing the things you don’t.
  • 25. HAVE A EMERGENCY RESPONSE PLAN Security breaches can occur night or day, you need to have a plan for responding when they do. Your plan should include different scenarios, and the proper protocols to follow. You should also have an escalation plan, in case the security breach is beyond your control or expertise. Your plan should also include a debriefing to review how effective the response was, and how to improve and prevent future security breaches.
  • 26. SAMPLE PLAN •  Take database containing personal data offline •  Place maintenance page online •  Review logs to identify breach •  Notify on-call experienced employee •  Patch and review for other obvious threats •  Restore database and site •  Proactively scan and identify any other threats •  Report issue and cause •  Debriefing with team
  • 27. THE DEBRIEFING Version control, backups, logging, and proactive scans can help reduce the damage caused by some breaches. However, team debriefings can prevent this breach from occurring again by explaining to team members what caused the vulnerability to begin with. Debriefings should not be blame sessions, but rather teaching moments.
  • 28. PROVIDE TRAINING It is vital that developers are trained on the proper security techniques and stay up to date on new vulnerabilities/ security techniques. Training helps reduce the risk of security breaches by teaching the BEST methods while identifying incorrect practices (ie in PHP: add_slashes()).
  • 29. $ You can INVEST in your DEVELOPER’S EDUCATION or you can PAY for their MISTAKES. Guess which one costs more…
  • 30. $ The AVERAGE cost of a security breach involving personal information is USD $5,500,000 http://www.stormpath.com/blog/password-breach-thatll-be-172000000-please
  • 31. $ Unless you’re Sony and Playstation gets hacked USD $172,000,000 http://www.stormpath.com/blog/password-breach-thatll-be-172000000-please
  • 32. RESTRICT POTENTIAL FOR NEGLIGENCE Some of the most dangerous hackers are on the payroll. More often than not developers are rushed to complete part of a project that is dependent on code that they are not familiar with (ex: services, models, etc). Without the proper steps this rush code has the potential to be a welcoming mat for pernicious* visitors. * Yes, I pulled out the dictionary…
  • 33. RESTRICT POTENTIAL FOR NEGLIGENCE Methods to prevent negligent code include: •  Restricted Access (only the code they need) •  Version Control (Git, SVN, CVS, etc) •  Code Reviews and Audits •  End-Point Validation (ex: type-hinting) •  Using Magic (getters and setters)
  • 34. VERSION CONTROL Version control allows you to quickly see WHAT code is being modified, and determine whether or not it should be merged into your master branch or trunk. And when something breaks, version control makes it fairly painless to identify issues and revert back to previous code. Git and SVN are two of the more popular version control methods
  • 35. VERSION CONTROL Get the latest from Master Branch in Git git pull master Create a new branch for a project git checkout –b mybranch Make Edits to index.php, and see differences git diff index.php Add to be committed git add index.php Commit file with message to local repository git commit –m “Added check to redirect Mobile Users” Push to Master Repository git push origin master GitHub.com provides a nice online code management interface BASH
  • 36. END-POINT VALIDATION Simply put End-Point Validation validates the data at it’s end, instead of relying on previous validations. This prevents the use of invalid or malformed code that is not properly vetted prior to injection. This also prevents developers from passing the wrong type of information to a service, model, class, or function.
  • 37. END-POINT VALIDATION <?php <?php   class  User   {     public  function  editPhone(PhoneNumber  $phoneNumber)     {       if  (!$phoneNumber-­‐>isValid())  {         throw  new  Exception('Invalid  Phone  Number');       }             $this-­‐>phoneNumber  =  $phoneNumber-­‐>get('number');             /**  ...  **/     }   }
  • 38. USING MAGIC PHP provides magic methods that can be used to validate or restrict data based on value or type. By using the magic __get() and __set() methods you are not only able to restrict class properties, but ensure the data passed is correct or manipulate it as necessary. One such pre-existing code base for this is the smrtClass() which allows you to set rules, restrict, and even lock property values. There are more useful magic methods such as __clone() and __invoke()
  • 39. USING MAGIC <?php class  User   {     private  $data  =  array('name',  'phone');         public  function  __set($name,  $value)     {       if  (!isset($this-­‐>data[$name]))  {         throw  new  Exception('Invalid  Property  Name');       }             $this-­‐>data[$name]  =  $value;     }         public  function  __get($name)  {       if  (isset($this-­‐>data[$name]))  {         return  $this-­‐>data[$name];       }       throw  new  Exception('Property  Does  not  Exists');     }   } Learn more at: http://php.net/manual/en/language.oop5.magic.php
  • 40. SCAN INCOMING TRAFFIC The first step to defending your site against hackers is to prevent malicious incoming traffic. By checking the user against a known database of hackers, checking the browser, checking incoming data, Captcha, and the use of Cross-site Request Forgery tokens we can eliminate several potential threats.
  • 41. IP BLACKLISTING IP Blacklisting allows you to prevent IPs identified as belonging to, or being used by spammers and hackers from preventing your web application.
  • 42. IP BLACKLISTING <?php   $blacklisted  =  array(     '123.123.123.120',     '123.123.123.121',     '123.123.123.122',     '123.123.123.123',   );     if  (isset($_SERVER['REMOTE_ADDR'])  &&     in_array($_SERVER['REMOTE_ADDR'],  $blacklisted))  {     header('Location:  banned.html');     exit();   }   <?php
  • 43. BROWSER SNIFFING By checking the HTTP_USER_AGENT we can learn more about our user, including what browser they CLAIM to be using. Keep in mind that this, like all variables set client side can be spoofed. However, if a potential hacker has not gone the extra step to set this variable in their attack, they will be easily identified.
  • 44. BROWSER SNIFFING <?php <?php   $allowedBrowsersRegex  =  '/  Safari  |  Chrome  |  IE  |  Firefox  |  Opera  /';     if  (isset($_SERVER['HTTP_USER_AGENT']))  {     if  (!preg_match($allowedBrowsersRegex,  $_SERVER['HTTP_USER_AGENT']))  {       //  Unsupported  HTTP_USER_AGENT       $this-­‐>redirect('/browserupgrade');       exit();     }   }  elseif  (PHP_SAPI  ==  'cli')  {     //  Accessed  through  Command  Line  -­‐  Unit  Test?   }  else  {     //  No  HTTP_USER_AGENT!    Curl  attack?     $this-­‐>redirect('/browserupgrade');   } Remember, HTTP_USER_AGENT CAN be spoofed, do not rely on this
  • 45. CROSS-SITE REQUEST FORGERY Cross-site Request Forgery tokens (or CSRF) are tokens designed to make sure the request is coming from your site (although they’re not perfect). This is usually done by saving one token in the session, and placing another token in the form with a timed expiration. If the form is completed within so many minutes the two tokens are compared, ensuring the form is being submitted using the same session- or at least same session ID.
  • 46. CSRF TOKENS <?php <?php   session_start();   if  (!isset($_SESSION['token']))  {          $_SESSION['token']  =  sha1(uniqid(mt_rand(),  TRUE));          $_SESSION['token_time']  =  time();   }     if  ($_POST)  {     if  (isset($_POST['token'])  &&  $_POST['token']  ==  $_SESSION['token']       &&  (time()  -­‐  $_SESSION['token_time'])  <=  600)  {       //  Valid  Token  Submitted  within  10  minutes         }  else  {       echo  '<span  class="error">Invalid  Submission.  Please  try  again!</span>';     }   }   ?>     <form  action="..."  method="post">     <input  type="hidden"  name="token"  value="<?php  echo  $_SESSION['token'];  ?>"  />     ...   </form>  
  • 47. REQUEST SNIFFING Request Sniffing is similar to Browser Sniffing with the exception that we are testing the incoming GET/POST data to ensure we are receiving ONLY the data we should be. Many frameworks, including Zend Framework 2 (PHP) allows you to setup form filters that will remove any undefined form elements
  • 48. REQUEST SNIFFING <?php <?php   $formFields  =  array(     'name',     'address',     'city',     'state',     'zip',     'token',  //  don't  forget  to  add  any  tokens!   );     //  Validating  Post   foreach  ($_POST  as  $k=>$v)  {     if  (!in_array($k,  $formFields))  {       //  Delete  it       unset($_POST[$k]);             //  Or  Just  Redirect  Them  (Especially  if  Register_Globals  enabled)       $this-­‐>redirect('/invalidRequest');       exit();     }   }  
  • 49. VALIDATE EVERYTHING The biggest mistake any developer can make is trusting users to send them the correct data. Not only can users make mistakes, but hackers are keen at taking advantage of scripts that lack the proper vetting of incoming data. Failure to validate and sanitize incoming data will open your application to numerous attacks and vulnerabilities.
  • 50. SESSION VALIDATION In order to prevent Session Fixation and Session Hijacking it is important to validate that the Session ID being used belongs to the correct user, and is not being used multiple times. Keep in mind you should never get the session ID from the URL (querystring). This can be done by storing and validating the user’s IP (problem for AOL users), the HTTP_USER_AGENT, or using a Cookie based token (recommended). Also be sure to reset the session ID when performing sensitive tasks (logins, credit cards, password updates, etc).
  • 51. SESSION VALIDATION <?php <?php   session_start();   if  (!isset($_SESSION['token'])  ||  !isset($_COOKIE['token'])  ||          $_SESSION['token']  !=  $_COOKIE['token'])  {          session_regenerate_id(true);            //  note  the  delete_old_session  parameter  is  set  to  true                    $token  =  md5(rand(11111111111,  99999999999));            //  you  can  create  a  much  more  secure  token            //  by  utilizing  alphabetic                    $_SESSION['token']  =  $token;          setcookie('token',  $token);   }   ?>  
  • 52. VALIDATE POST/ GET Whenever possible, try to avoid using generic $_REQUEST to get incoming data, instead ensuring the data is being sent to your script through the proper (and expected) channels. Especially since in PHP $_REQUEST will utilize Post, Get, and Cookie data unless otherwise set in your INI. Be sure to check that the data exists, for example using isset() in PHP before trying to validate to avoid index errors.
  • 53. VALIDATE GET/POST <?php <?php   //  For  a  Specific  Pattern   if  (!isset($_POST['year'])  ||  !preg_match('/[0-­‐9]{4}/',  $_POST['year']))  {          die('This  is  not  a  valid  4-­‐Digit  Year');   }     //  For  Specific  Choices   $array  =  array('male',  'female');   if  (!isset($_POST['gender'])  ||  !in_array($_POST['gender'],  $array))  {          die('This  is  not  a  valid  gender');   }     //  For  Specific  Types   if  (!isset($_POST['year'])  ||  !is_int($_POST['year']))  {          die('This  is  not  a  valid  integer');   }  
  • 54. PHP FILTER_VAR() PHP 5.2+ includes the filter_var() function, which allows you to both validate and sanitize data depending on the flag used. You can learn more about filter_var() at: http://php.net/manual/en/filter.filters.validate.php
  • 55. PHP FILTER_VAR() <?php <?php   //  VALIDATE  DATA     if  (!isset($_POST['email'])  ||          !filter_var($_POST['email'],  FILTER_VALIDATE_EMAIL))  {          die('This  is  an  invalid  email');   }     if  (!isset($_POST['genurlder'])  ||            !filter_var($_POST['url'],  FILTER_VALIDATE_URL))  {          die('This  is  an  invalid  url');   }  
  • 56. SANITIZE EVERYTHING Validation helps reduce the risk of malicious data being passed through, however, like any security measure it is not completely fool proof. It is essential to sanitize the data once it has been validated in order to help prevent malicious data from sneaking through. In PHP Three helpful functions for sanitizing incoming data include: •  filter_var() •  strip_tags() •  htmlentities()
  • 57. SANITIZE EVERYTHING <?php <?php   //  Sanitize  using  filter_var()  (PHP  5.2+)   $safeEmail  =  filter_var($_POST['email'],  FILTER_SANITIZE_EMAIL);   $safeUrl  =  filter_var($_POST['url'],  FILTER_SANITIZE_URL);   //-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐     //  Using  strip_tags()   $unsafeData  =  '<script>location.href='mysite';</script>';   $new  =  strip_tags($unsafeData);   echo  $new;   //  echos  out  "location.href='mysite';"   //-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐-­‐     //  Using  htmlentities()   $new  =  htmlentities($unsafeData,  ENT_COMPAT  |  ENT_HTML401,  'UTF-­‐8');   echo  $new;   //  echos  out     //  &lt;script&gt;location.href='mysite';&lt;/script&gt;   For PHP versions prior to 5.4 be sure to set the Encoding parameter
  • 58. BLACKLIST BLACKLISTING Blacklisting certain types of text/ tags can be useful as an added layer of security, but should not be trusted as a primary means of validating/ sanitizing data. The problem with blacklisting is that it is restricted in its capabilities, and limited to what we can think of, verses what hackers may try. For example, if we created a regular expression blacklist token, but forgot to make it case-insensitive, a hacker could easily get around it simply by changing the case of one letter. Regular expression blacklisting is extremely easy to break.
  • 59. DATABASE SANITIZATION It is important to sanitize your data prior to submitting it to the SQL Query Engine. Failure to do so allows for SQL injection and gives the hacker access to the entire database within the database user’s permissions. Also make sure you are using modern methods to connect and query the database, preferably using SQL Templates instead of active queries (in PHP this can be done using MySQLi (Improved Extension) or PDO.
  • 60. SQL INJECTION Query: SELECT * FROM `TABLE` WHERE USERID = “$userId” Input: 1” OR 1 = 1 New Query: SELECT * FROM `TABLE` WHERE USERID = “1” OR 1 = 1
  • 61. USING PHP DATA OBJECTS <?php <?php   //  Setup  PDO  Object  and  Connection  Information   $db  =  new  PDO('mysql:host=localhost;dbname=testdb;charset=UTF-­‐8',       'username',  'password');     //  Build  Query  Template   $stmt  =  $db-­‐>prepare("SELECT  *  FROM  myTable  WHERE       username  =  :username  AND  password  =  :password");     //  Bind  and  Sanitize  Values   //  You  can  bind  PHP  Variables  using  the  bindParam()  method  instead   $stmt-­‐>bindValue(':username',  $_POST['username'],  PDO::PARAM_STR);   $stmt-­‐>bindValue(':password',  $_POST['password'],  PDO::PARAM_STR);     //  Execute  and  Fetch   $stmt-­‐>execute();   $rows  =  $stmt-­‐>fetchAll(PDO::FETCH_ASSOC);  
  • 62. USE OBFUSCATION Often times, the simplest forms of protection are also some of the best. Obfuscation allows us to prevent users from having easy access to our data and the architectural structure of our application. Methods of obfuscation include: •  Using harder to guess variable names •  Not using variable names in URLs or forms •  Encrypting personal information (password, credit cards, etc) •  Providing generic error messages
  • 63. *** It only takes 10 minutes to crack a six character password consisting of just lowercase letters https://www.stopthehacker.com/2012/04/20/ten-scariest-hacking-statistics/
  • 64. USE OBFUSCATION Requiring users to create more complex passwords (P@$sw0rd!) exponentially increases the complexity of the password and the time required to hack it through a brute force attack. Using a Captcha service such as ReCaptcha or locking accounts after a set number of failed logins can also help prevent brute force attacks. Try to restrict COMMON passwords as well – in fact Twitter has a whole list of banned passwords! http://securitywatch.pcmag.com/security-software/284196-the-twitter-banned-password-list
  • 65. LOG AND MONITOR It is extremely important to log system access, system errors, errors, and user activities. These logs not only provide us valuable insight into WHO the user is, and WHAT they are trying to do, but also help us identify problems within our server environments or scripts. Whenever testing an application, be sure to check the error log to ensure you are not creating new errors or warnings.
  • 66. LOGGING BAD ACTIONS <?php   class  restrictedController   {     public  function  restrictedAction()     {       //  Load  User  Class       $user  =  new  User();             if  (!$user-­‐>loggedIn())  {         $this-­‐>redirect('/login');       }             //  Validate  User       if  (!$user-­‐>role('Author'))  {         $this-­‐>logAttempt('restrictedAction',  $user);         $this-­‐>redirect('/notAuthorized');         exit();       }             /**  ...  **/     }   }     Multiple logs for the same user may identify a potential hacker <?php
  • 67. LOG AND MONITOR It is not enough to simply LOG details! Logs should be monitored and checked frequently to look for attempted attacks. My PERSONAL server receives over 2,000 attempts every day!!! It’s important to know what people are trying to ensure you are protected against it, both now and in the future. Remember, the average time before a breach is discovered is 156 days!!! MONITORING logs can help reduce this time greatly!
  • 68. PROACTIVELY SCAN AND MONITOR It is also important to be proactive in scanning and monitoring your code for bugs, unexpected behaviors, and maliciously uploaded code. Tools to Monitor and Scan PHP Code Include: •  PHPUnit – behavior audit (phpunit.de) •  Selenium – front-end audit (seleniumhq.org) •  PHP Security Audit - code (sourceforge.net/projects/phpsecaudit/) •  Eval Scanner – code audit (mikestowe.com) •  PHP Scanner – front-end audit (mikestowe.com)
  • 69. TO REVIEW… Prison Theory is: •  Proactive – we do not wait for something to happen •  Expecting – always alert and on the look out •  Communicative – communication is everything •  Measured and Planned – planned protocols are followed •  Reactive – reactions are based on what happens •  Agile and Learning – reactions and approaches evolve •  A mindset – this is what we do, and we will not fail
  • 70. PRISON THEORY OF WEB DEVELOPMENT SECURITY TECHNIQUES INCLUDE… •  Control User Access and Mobility •  Have a Emergency Response Plan •  Provide Proper Training •  Restrict Potential for Negligence by Staff •  Scan Incoming Traffic •  Validate and Sanitize Everything •  Use Obfuscation •  Log and Monitor Everything •  Proactively Scan and Monitor Code
  • 71. THANK YOU. A big thank you to Constant Contact for making this presentation possible @mikegstowe @ctct_api visit mikestowe.com/slides for more on PHP and Web Development

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