Through this article, we will discuss some tests and guidelines that are part of my Web Penetration Testing methodology.
In this article, we will discuss the Clickjacking vulnerability, how to find one, and present 25 disclosed reports based on this issue.
Clickjacking is a vulnerability through which users are tricked (visually) to click some buttons or UI elements of the parent page, but in reality they are clicking something in the vulnerable web application, because that is being hidden behind the UI of the parent page. Basically the clicks of the users are hijacked for another action within a different page.
It can lead to unrestricted actions being performed, malware download, likejacking (for social media pages), and more.
In this article, we are going to discuss 3 important traits of any ethical hacker, bug bounty hunter, or penetration tester.
Passion is what brought us all to the places where we are right now. You can’t do a big deal if you are not passionate about it, because passion is what will make you push your limits, to work even in your “low” or tired days.
Passion is what will make us rise, learn, and move on after we fell down, which can be for example a disappointment.
Some long ago I’ve saved a really nice quote which says…
Here are 10 actionable tips that you can use to improve the overall cyber security posture of your organization, and also to protect against some of the most common attacks out there.
In this article, we will discuss Denial-of-Service vulnerabilities, how to find one, and present 25 disclosed reports based on this issue.
A Denial-of-Service (DoS) can be an attack vector or vulnerability through which you can make an application, machine, or network unresponsive to its users.
Our main focus is on the Application-layer Denial-of-Service (DoS) attacks, that you can find in bug bounty programs, but we will also discuss most common types of Denial-of-Service:
Are you looking to get into Penetration Testing, Ethical Hacking, or Red Teaming? If the answer is yes, then this article is definitely for you!
A Penetration Test, or commonly named “Pentest”, is the process of evaluating the security weaknesses of an organization’s assets, using similar methodologies to the ones used by real attackers.
The answer is clearly, NO!
A Pentest is not equal to a Vulnerability Assessment, and a lot of people tend to confuse the terms. From my experience, I have encountered clients that requested a Penetration Test, but in reality, they wanted a Vulnerability Assessment, or vice-versa…
In this article, we will discuss CSRF vulnerability, how to find one and present 25 disclosed reports based on this issue.
Cross-Site Request Forgery or CSRF is a web-based vulnerability through which an attacker targets the client-side into executing or performing unwanted actions while they are authenticated. This issue must be combinated with a social engineering technique in order to accomplish its exploitation goals. The impact can vary from low severity to a complete application compromise, depending on the components and endpoints affected of CSRF.
Let’s take a look over three common types of CSRF:
In this article, we will discuss Cross-Site Scripting (XSS) vulnerability, how to find one and present 5 creative ways to demonstrate its impact by exploiting it.
There are multiple types of this vulnerability (based on how the malicious scripts are stored and executed):
In this article, we will discuss XXE vulnerability, how to find one, and present 25 disclosed reports based on this issue.
XXE stands for “XML External Entity”, and it is an injection vulnerability in which the attacker exploits the XML parser of an application (the way how the system processes XML-based input).
This vulnerability is dangerous because it can be leveraged, and it can lead to multiple attack types that could result in a full compromise of the application.
A critical requirement for such an attack to work is to have XML entities enabled within the parser.
In this article, we are going to discuss and analyze the methodology behind an infection with the Dharma ransomware.
The ransomware from the Dharma family dates back to 2016, but different and more complex variants were developed and released over time. Later analysis concluded that Dharma evolved from the CrySIS family, which was released in early 2016.
Cyber Security Enthusiast, Freelancer, Researcher, Bug Bounty Hunter and InfoSec Writer.