Difference between revisions of "BeNeLux OWASP Day 2012"

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| 10h30 - 11h10 || [[#JohnWilander|John Wilander]] || ''' Secure Web Integration Patterns in the Era of HTML5'''<br>''Abstract:'' Quite a few organizations are finding themselves in a legacy situation with their web applications. Over ten years have passed since the era of dynamic HTML and with the rise of HTML5 and mobile platforms there is now need to gradually move these legacy beasts into a new architecture. Additionally, more and more third party services are offered such as maps, tracking, social media tie-ins, video etc. What are the possible and suitable design patterns for bringing new web, old web, and third party web together? Can we isolate them from each other to secure the new apps from legacy and third party security vulnerabilities? We will dig into the postMessage api, the iframe sandbox directive, CORS, and the same-origin policy while comparing it to the previous generation of integration with jsonp and other hacks.
 
| 10h30 - 11h10 || [[#JohnWilander|John Wilander]] || ''' Secure Web Integration Patterns in the Era of HTML5'''<br>''Abstract:'' Quite a few organizations are finding themselves in a legacy situation with their web applications. Over ten years have passed since the era of dynamic HTML and with the rise of HTML5 and mobile platforms there is now need to gradually move these legacy beasts into a new architecture. Additionally, more and more third party services are offered such as maps, tracking, social media tie-ins, video etc. What are the possible and suitable design patterns for bringing new web, old web, and third party web together? Can we isolate them from each other to secure the new apps from legacy and third party security vulnerabilities? We will dig into the postMessage api, the iframe sandbox directive, CORS, and the same-origin policy while comparing it to the previous generation of integration with jsonp and other hacks.
 
|-
 
|-
| 11h10 - 11h50 || [[#LievenDesmet|Lieven Desmet]] || '''Sandboxing Javascript'''<br>''Abstract:'' The inclusion of third-party scripts in web pages is a common practice. A recent study has shown that more than half of the Alexa top 10 000 sites include scripts from more than 5 different origins. However, such script inclusions carry risks, as the included scripts operate with the privileges of the including website.<br>
+
| 11h10 - 11h50 || [[#LievenDesmet|Lieven Desmet]] || '''Sandboxing Javascript''' ([https://www.owasp.org/images/1/10/Sandboxing-Javascript.pdf PDF])<br>''Abstract:'' The inclusion of third-party scripts in web pages is a common practice. A recent study has shown that more than half of the Alexa top 10 000 sites include scripts from more than 5 different origins. However, such script inclusions carry risks, as the included scripts operate with the privileges of the including website.<br>
 
In this talk, we propose JSand, a server-driven but client-side JavaScript sandboxing framework. JSand requires no browser modifications: the sandboxing framework is implemented in JavaScript and is delivered to the browser by the websites that use it. Enforcement is done entirely at the client side: JSand enforces a server-specified policy on included scripts without requiring server-side filtering or rewriting of scripts.<br>
 
In this talk, we propose JSand, a server-driven but client-side JavaScript sandboxing framework. JSand requires no browser modifications: the sandboxing framework is implemented in JavaScript and is delivered to the browser by the websites that use it. Enforcement is done entirely at the client side: JSand enforces a server-specified policy on included scripts without requiring server-side filtering or rewriting of scripts.<br>
 
Most importantly, JSand is complete: access to all resources is mediated by the sandbox.<br>
 
Most importantly, JSand is complete: access to all resources is mediated by the sandbox.<br>
Line 431: Line 431:
 
==== <B>Important Update</B> ====
 
==== <B>Important Update</B> ====
 
The brewery visit is limit to 60 people. Therefor, the 60 first registered people that indicated interest in the social event have been invited to participate. Any remaining tickets will be offered on Thursday around noon at the registration desk.
 
The brewery visit is limit to 60 people. Therefor, the 60 first registered people that indicated interest in the social event have been invited to participate. Any remaining tickets will be offered on Thursday around noon at the registration desk.
 +
 +
If you are going by car, there are paid parkings under the Railway station and at Kinepolis (follow the parking signs). If you want to go there from the venue without car, the best way to get there is to take bus No.2 that leaves next to the building and drives to the Railway station. From there, it is a 300 m. walk to the brewery.
  
 
All other people (and the people of the brewery tour after that has finished) are warmly invited to join us in the Downtown Jack, a pub with a number of pool and snooker tables. 5 pool tables have been exclusively reserved for us from 20h00 onwards. You can also have a drink and eat something there if you like.
 
All other people (and the people of the brewery tour after that has finished) are warmly invited to join us in the Downtown Jack, a pub with a number of pool and snooker tables. 5 pool tables have been exclusively reserved for us from 20h00 onwards. You can also have a drink and eat something there if you like.

Latest revision as of 15:34, 14 April 2013

Owaspbnl12header.jpg



[edit]

Welcome to OWASP BeNeLux 2012

News

  • Advanced O2 training, by Dinis Cruz will start at 10:30 AM!
  • Update on the Social Event (places for the brewery visit are limited, and an alternative is offered)


Confirmed trainers for Trainingday

  • Dan Cornell (Denim group) - SDLC with open source tools
  • Dinis Cruz (Security Innovation) - Advanced O2
  • Volkert de Buisonjé (Sogeti) - Secure Java Development with ESAPI (Hands-On )
  • Martin Knobloch (PervaSec) - Essential Web Appplication Security (OWASP Top 10, Webgoat, WebScarab)


Confirmed speakers Conferenceday

  • Dinis Cruz (Security Innovation) - Making Security Invisible by Becoming the Developer’s Best Friends
  • Rüdiger Bachmann (SAP) - Code review large companies
  • Lieven Desmet (Distrinet, KU Leuven) - Sandboxing JavaScript
  • Asia Slowinska (VU Amsterdam) - Body Armor for Binaries
  • Marc Hullegie and Kees Mastwijk (Vest) - Forensics
  • Dan Cornell (Denim group) - Streamlining Application Vulnerability Management: Communication Between Development and Security Teams
  • John Wilander (OWASP Sweden) - Browser security
  • Erwin Geirnaert (Zion security) - OWASP Top 10 vs Drupal
  • Seba Deleersnyder (OWASP) - Update on OWASP


The OWASP BeNeLux Program Committee

  • Bart De Win / Sebastien Deleersnyder/ Lieven Desmet/ David Mathy, OWASP Belgium
  • Martin Knobloch / Ferdinand Vroom, OWASP Netherlands
  • Jocelyn Aubert / Andre Adelsbach/ Thierry Zoller, OWASP Luxembourg
  • Steven van der Baan, OWASP CTF Project


Tweet!

Event tag is #owaspbnl12

funds to OWASP earmarked for BeNeLux OWASP Day 2012.

OWASP BeNeLux training day and conference are free!

Registration is open:

Buttoncreate.png


To support the OWASP organisation, consider to become a member, it's only US$50!
Check out the Membership page to find out more.


Venue is the iMinds-DistriNet Research Group @ KU Leuven

Celestijnenlaan, 200A
3001 Heverlee
Belgium


Parking & roadmap:

There is a public parking close to the conference venue.

Roadmap and parking: http://distrinet.cs.kuleuven.be/about/route/



Hotels nearby:
Board house (close to the venue)
http://www.boardhouse.be
The lodge (close to the venue)
http://www.booking.com/hotel/be/the-lodge-heverlee.en.html
Begijnhof Congres Hotel (1 km from the venue)
http://www.bchotel.be/
La Royale (2 km from the venue)
http://www.laroyale.be
Hotel Ibis (2 km from the venue)
http://www.accorhotels.com/gb/hotel-1457-ibis-leuven-centrum/index.shtml
Mercure (2 km from the venue)
http://www.mercure.com/gb/hotel-7862-hotel-mercure-leuven-center/index.shtml
New Damshire (2 km from the venue)
http://www.hotelnewdamshire.be


Trainingday, November 29th

Location

The training room is: Celestijnenlaan, 200A, fifth floor
3001 Heverlee
Belgium

(for details, check the Venue tab)

Agenda

Time Description Room 1 Room 2 Room 3 Room 4
08h30 - 9h30 Registration
09h30 - 11h00 Training Advanced O2, by Dinis Cruz

Room 04.112
SDLC with Open Source tools, by Dan Cornell

Room 05.128
Secure Java Development with ESAPI (hands-on), by Volkert de Buisonjé

Room 05.152
Essential Web Appplication Security (OWASP Top 10, Webgoat, WebScarab), by Martin Knobloch

Room 05.001
11h00 - 11h30 Coffee Break
11h30 - 13h00 Training
13h00 - 14h00 Lunch
14h00 - 15h30 Training
15h30 - 16h00 Coffee Break
16h00 - 17h30 Training




Secure Java Development workshop with ESAPI, by Volkert de Buisonjé (Sogeti)

Workshop:
First, attendees will receive a brief introduction on application awareness. Then they will get acquainted with Webgoat, a "deliberately insecure J2EE web application" designed as a practice tool for secure application development and testing. They will learn how to exploit some vulnerabilities in Webgoat, through for instance Cross-Site Scripting (CSS) and Cross-Site Request Forgery (CSRF) attacks. Finally, the ESAPI library will be introduced and the attendees will learn how to apply ESAPI to fix such vulnerabilities in Webgoat's source code.

Prerequisites for this workshop:

  • Reasonable knowledge of and experience with Java development
  • A laptop running a recent version of Linux, Mac OS X, or Windows
  • The most recent version of VirtualBox (4.x) installed
  • At least 2GB of RAM
  • At least 2GB of disk space


Bio:
Volkert de Buisonjé is a senior Java developer at Sogeti. He specializes in, and teaches application security courses, both to coworkers and to customers. Knowledge sharing (in both directions) is his passion. Volkert likes making friends and talking a lot. He never shuns a good discussion, and prefers to bring a high amount of interactivity to his classes. :-)


Advanced O2, by Dinis Cruz (Security Innovation)

Workshop:
The O2 platform represents a new paradigm for how to perform, document and distribute Web Application security reviews. O2 is designed to Automate Security Consultants Knowledge and Workflows and to Allow non-security experts to access and consume Security Knowledge.
Bio:
Dinis Cruz is a Security Consultant based in London (UK) and specialized in: ASP.NET/J2EE Application Security, Application Security audits and .NET Security Curriculum Development.
For the past years Dinis has focused on the field of Static Source Code analysis, from May 2007 to Dec 2009 he worked as a independent consultant for Ounce Labs (bought by IBM in July 2009) where during active security engagements using Ounce's technology he developed the Open Source codebase which now is the foundation of the OWASP O2 Platform.
Dinis is currently focused on making the O2 Platform the industry standard for consuming, instrumenting and data-sharing between the multiple WebAppSec tools, the Security consultants and the final developers. Dinis is a also active trainer on .Net security having written and delivered courses for IOActive, Foundstone, Intense School and KPMG (at multiple locations including BlackHat), and has delivered a number of presentations and keynote speeches at multiple OWASP and Security related conferences.
At OWASP, Dinis is the leader of the OWASP O2 Platform project


Essential Web Appplication Security (OWASP Top 10, Webgoat, WebScarab), by Martin Knobloch (PervaSec)

Abstract:
This workshop is an introduction into (web) application security with hands-on labs, using OWASP documentation and tooling. You will be introduced into the security mindset, discus the OWASP TopTen 2010 and learn basic skills in how to find vulnerabilities in web applications. All tools and documentation are provided during the training.
As this is an hands-on workshop, please bring your own laptop!
Course structure:

  • Introduction OWASP, OWASP tool and documentation
  • Security Testing mindset
  • 1st Lab: OWASP WebGoat / WebScarab
  • OWASP Top Ten 2010
  • OWASP Testing Guide
  • 2nd Lab: OWASP WebGoat / WebScarab
  • 3rd Lab: OWASP Hackademic / ZAP
  • Summary and completion

Prerequisites for this workshop:

  • Basic understanding of HTTP and web application testing/development
  • An open mind


Bio:
Martin is an independent security consultant and owner of PervaSec (http://www.pervasec.nl). His main working area is (software) security in general, from awareness to implementation. In his daily work, he is responsible for education in application security matters, advise and implementation of application security measures.
At OWASP, Martin is member of the Dutch chapter board and chair of the Global Education Committee and contributes to several projects.
Martin is a frequent speaker at conferences, universities and hacker spaces.


Building a Software Security Program On Open Source Tools, by Dan Cornell (Denim Group)

Abstract:
Using the Software Assurance Maturity Model (OpenSAMM) as a framework, this course walks through the major components of a comprehensive software security program and highlights open source and other freely-available tools that can be used to help implement the activities involved in such a program. The focus of the course is on providing hands-on demonstrations of the tools with an emphasis on integrating tool results into the overall software security program. Featured tools include: ESAPI, Microsoft Web Protection Library, FindBugs, FxCop, CAT.NET, Brakeman, Agnitio, Arachini, w3af, ZAProxy, ThreadFix as well as other educational resources from OWASP. Attendees should finish the course with a solid understanding of the various components of a comprehensive software security program as well as hands-on experience with a variety of freely-available tools that they can use to implement portions of these programs.

Outline:

  • So You Want To Roll Out A Software Security Program?
  • The Software Assurance Maturity Model (OpenSAMM)
  • ThreadFix: Overview
  • Governance: Strategy and Metrics
    • ThreadFix: Reporting
  • Governance: Policy and Compliance
  • Governance: Education and Guidance
    • OWASP Development Guide
    • OWASP Cheat Sheets
    • OWASP Secure Coding Practices
  • Construction: Threat Assessment
  • Construction: Security Requirements
  • Construction: Secure Architecture
    • ESAPI overview
    • Microsoft Web Protection Library (Anti-XSS) overview
  • Verification: Design Review
    • Microsoft Threat Analysis and Modeling Tool
  • Verification: Code Review
    • FindBugs
    • FxCop
    • CAT.NET
    • Brakeman
    • Agnitio
  • Verification: Security Testing
    • Arachni
    • w3af
    • ZAProxy
  • Deployment: Vulnerability Management
    • ThreadFix: Defect Tracker Integration
  • Deployment: Environment Hardening
    • Microsoft Baseline Security Analyzer (MBSA)
  • Deployment: Operational Enablement
    • mod_security


Bio:
Dan Cornell has over fifteen years of experience architecting and developing web-based software systems. He leads Denim Group’s security research team in investigating the application of secure coding and development techniques to improve web-based software development methodologies.
Dan was the founding coordinator and chairman for the Java Users Group of San Antonio (JUGSA) and currently serves as the OWASP San Antonio chapter leader, member of the OWASP Global Membership Committee and co-lead of the OWASP Open Review Project. Dan has spoken at such international conferences as RSA, OWASP AppSec USA, and OWASP EU Research in Greece.


Conferenceday, November 30th

Location

The conference takes place in auditorium K.06, the registration and catering in the foyer of building 200A (ground floor) (for details, check the Venue tab)

Agenda

Time Speaker Topic
09h00 - 10h00 Registration
10h00 - 10h15 OWASP Benelux Organization Welcome (PPT)
10h15 - 10h30 Sebastien Deleersnyder OWASP update (PPT)
10h30 - 11h10 John Wilander Secure Web Integration Patterns in the Era of HTML5
Abstract: Quite a few organizations are finding themselves in a legacy situation with their web applications. Over ten years have passed since the era of dynamic HTML and with the rise of HTML5 and mobile platforms there is now need to gradually move these legacy beasts into a new architecture. Additionally, more and more third party services are offered such as maps, tracking, social media tie-ins, video etc. What are the possible and suitable design patterns for bringing new web, old web, and third party web together? Can we isolate them from each other to secure the new apps from legacy and third party security vulnerabilities? We will dig into the postMessage api, the iframe sandbox directive, CORS, and the same-origin policy while comparing it to the previous generation of integration with jsonp and other hacks.
11h10 - 11h50 Lieven Desmet Sandboxing Javascript (PDF)
Abstract: The inclusion of third-party scripts in web pages is a common practice. A recent study has shown that more than half of the Alexa top 10 000 sites include scripts from more than 5 different origins. However, such script inclusions carry risks, as the included scripts operate with the privileges of the including website.

In this talk, we propose JSand, a server-driven but client-side JavaScript sandboxing framework. JSand requires no browser modifications: the sandboxing framework is implemented in JavaScript and is delivered to the browser by the websites that use it. Enforcement is done entirely at the client side: JSand enforces a server-specified policy on included scripts without requiring server-side filtering or rewriting of scripts.
Most importantly, JSand is complete: access to all resources is mediated by the sandbox.
We describe the design and implementation of JSand, and we show that it is secure, backwards compatible, and that it performs sufficiently well.

11h50 - 12h30 Erwin Geirnaert OWASP Top 10 vs Drupal
Abstract: Drupal is the most used and well-known open source content management system in the world. Created by Dries Buytaert years ago it has grown with the support of a big community. Drupal 7 is already released and there is an entire ecosystem for Drupal and Drupal web agencies.

During this presentation we will discuss the findings of an automated static code analysis of Drupal 6 and Drupal 7 and how Drupal protects against the OWASP Top 10 Application Security Risks. We will explain the security weaknesses that remain when you use Drupal and what you can implement to have a secure cloud server running Drupal.

12h30 - 13h30 Lunch
13h30 - 14h10 Asia Slowinska Body Armor for Binaries
Abstract: BinArmor is a novel technique to protect existing C binaries from memory corruption attacks on both control data and non-control data. Without access to source code, non-control data attacks cannot be detected with current techniques. Our approach hardens binaries against both kinds of overflow, without requiring the pro- grams’ source or symbol tables. We show that BinArmor is able to stop real attacks—including the recent non- control data attack on Exim. Moreover, we did not in- cur a single false positive in practice. On the downside, the current overhead of BinArmor is high—although no worse than competing technologies like taint analysis that do not catch attacks on non-control data. Specifi- cally, we measured an overhead of 70% for gzip, 16%- 180% for lighttpd, and 190% for the nbench suite.
14h10 - 14h50 Marc Hullegie and Kees Mastwijk Forensics
Abstract: In today’s investigations, forensics has become an important investigative method in fighting and solving (cyber)crimes and irregularities. During the session you will be briefly taken through the landscape of Forensics Basics; the Fraud Triangle and scenario's; What to look for and the appliance of Digital Forensics. What are the Challenges, the required Skills and Expertise and Solutions to these challenges. Specific focus on the Forensics of Web Applications and what you can do the create a more forensic ready system.
14h50 - 15h30 Dan Cornell Streamlining Application Vulnerability Management: Communication Between Development and Security Teams
Abstract: Identifying application-level vulnerabilities via scanning, penetration tests and code reviews is only the first step in actually addressing the underlying risk. Managing vulnerabilities for applications is more challenging than dealing with traditional infrastructure-level vulnerabilities because they typically require the coordination of security teams with application development teams. The process also means that security managers need to get time from developers during already-cramped development and release schedules. In addition, fixes require changes to custom application code and application-specific business logic rather than the patches and configuration changes that are often sufficient to address infrastructure-level vulnerabilities. This presentation will illustrate the communication difficulties between security and development teams, and how this usually results in unactionable reports and fewer vulnerabilities remediated. In addition, the presentation will walk through an example workflow of addressing application vulnerabilities as software defects. This will be based on freely-available tools and show specific examples of how vulnerabilities can be grouped together, false positives can be culled out, and vulnerabilities transitioned to software defects, as well as how security managers can monitor and verify progress.
15h30 - 15h50 Break
15h50 - 16h30 Ruediger Bachmann Code review for Large Companies
Abstract:Static source code analysis should be an essential part in the secure software development life cycle (SDLC) to start to minimize the number of potential vulnerabilities already in a very early stage in the software development process.

The introduction of static code analysis at a large software manufacturer is a big challenge. In addition to the technical difficulties – based on the sheer number and size of the software projects or the number of different programing languages – there are also non-technical issues like creating new security awareness, trainings to use the provided tools efficiently and integration of analysis processes into the software development and maintenance life cycle.
This talk gives an overview of the company-wide introduction of static code analysis at SAP AG.

16h30 - 17h10 Dinis Cruz Making Security Invisible by Becoming the Developer’s Best Friends
Abstract: Coming soon!
17h10 - 17h50
  • Steven Wierckx
  • Luc Beirens
  • Jos Dumortier
  • Dieter Sarrazyn
  • Erwin Geirnaert
  • John Wilander
Panel Discussion about the legal aspects of penetration testing
Abstract: In the past couple of years security has become a more visible topic in the media. As a result many companies are asking for security reviews in the form of a penetration test. A lot of entrepreneurs took the opportunity to form teams and/or companies that provide such services. There seems to be a lack of clear (standard) legal documentation to cover these activities both for the penetration tester and the company under review. With this panel discussion we would like to discuss this situation and to see if there is a possibility to have a standard document or framework that can be used as a starting point for companies and professionals to use as a contract. The purpose would be to end up with a (set of) documents similar to the “Testaankoop standard huurcontract”, this is a well-known Belgian contract framework for renting a house where both parties are protected and that is clear to both parties. It can be used without further legal intervention.
17h50 - 18h00 OWASP Benelux 2012 organization Closing Notes



Body Armor for Binaries, by Asia Slowinska (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam)

Abstract:
BinArmor is a novel technique to protect existing C binaries from memory corruption attacks on both control data and non-control data. Without access to source code, non-control data attacks cannot be detected with current techniques. Our approach hardens binaries against both kinds of overflow, without requiring the pro- grams’ source or symbol tables. We show that BinArmor is able to stop real attacks—including the recent non- control data attack on Exim. Moreover, we did not in- cur a single false positive in practice. On the downside, the current overhead of BinArmor is high—although no worse than competing technologies like taint analysis that do not catch attacks on non-control data. Specifi- cally, we measured an overhead of 70% for gzip, 16%- 180% for lighttpd, and 190% for the nbench suite.

Bio:
I am a postdoctoral researcher in the System and Network Security group at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, under the guidance of Prof. dr. ir. Herbert Bos.
I obtained my PhD from the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam. My dissertation Using information flow tracking to protect legacy binaries was completed under the supervision of Prof. dr. ir. Herbert Bos, while my copromotor was Prof. dr. ir. Henri E. Bal.
During my PhD studies, I interned twice with Microsoft Research Cambridge, where I joined the Systems and Performance Group. I also spent few months interning with the Systems and Security Department at Institute for Infocomm Research in Singapore.
My research focuses on developing techniques to automatically analyze and reverse engineer complex software that is available only in binary form. Further, I’ve been looking into mechanisms that proactively protect software from malicious activities. Currently, I am involved in a project on Reverse Engineering of binaries, known as Rosetta.

Code review for Large Companies, by Ruediger Bachmann (SAP)

Abstract:
Static source code analysis should be an essential part in the secure software development life cycle (SDLC) to start to minimize the number of potential vulnerabilities already in a very early stage in the software development process.
The introduction of static code analysis at a large software manufacturer is a big challenge. In addition to the technical difficulties – based on the sheer number and size of the software projects or the number of different programing languages – there are also non-technical issues like creating new security awareness, trainings to use the provided tools efficiently and integration of analysis processes into the software development and maintenance life cycle.
This talk gives an overview of the company-wide introduction of static code analysis at SAP AG.
Bio:
After graduating with a degree in mathematics and computer science at the University of Giessen in 1997, Ruediger Bachmann worked at various software companies and IT service providers mainly in software development. Currently he is employed at SAP AG in Germany as a Development Architect in the central code analysis team. There he is focusing on application security and security code scans.

Sandboxing JavaScript, by Lieven Desmet (Research Manager at KU Leuven)

Abstract:
The inclusion of third-party scripts in web pages is a common practice. A recent study has shown that more than half of the Alexa top 10 000 sites include scripts from more than 5 different origins. However, such script inclusions carry risks, as the included scripts operate with the privileges of the including website.
In this talk, we propose JSand, a server-driven but client-side JavaScript sandboxing framework. JSand requires no browser modifications: the sandboxing framework is implemented in JavaScript and is delivered to the browser by the websites that use it. Enforcement is done entirely at the client side: JSand enforces a server-specified policy on included scripts without requiring server-side filtering or rewriting of scripts. Most importantly, JSand is complete: access to all resources is mediated by the sandbox.
We describe the design and implementation of JSand, and we show that it is secure, backwards compatible, and that it performs sufficiently well.

Bio:
Lieven Desmet is Research Manager on Software Secure at the iMinds-DistriNet Research Group (KU Leuven, Belgium), where he coaches junior researchers in web application security and participates in dissemination and valorization activities. His interests are in security of middleware and web-enabled technologies. Lieven is actively engaged in OWASP and is board member of the OWASP Chapter Belgium.


OWASP Top 10 vs Drupal, by Erwin Geirnaert (Zion Security)

Abstract:
Drupal is the most used and well-known open source content management system in the world. Created by Dries Buytaert years ago it has grown with the support of a big community. Drupal 7 is already released and there is an entire ecosystem for Drupal and Drupal web agencies.
During this presentation we will discuss the findings of an automated static code analysis of Drupal 6 and Drupal 7 and how Drupal protects against the OWASP Top 10 Application Security Risks. We will explain the security weaknesses that remain when you use Drupal and what you can implement to have a secure cloud server running Drupal.

Bio:
Erwin founded ZION SECURITY in 2005 to help companies to protect against the latest threats, attacks against web applications. ZION SECURITY is nowadays a Belgian market leader in the field of security testing, vulnerability management, penetration testing and banking security. Erwin has more than 10 years of experience in web security, graduating with a Master of Science in Software Development from the University of Ghent. Erwin executes different types of projects for a lot of international software companies, financial institutions, telecom and web agencies. Specialist in executing code reviews in different development languages for critical applications, executing continuous penetration tests of their infrastructure and Internet applications. A specialist in J2EE, PHP, .NET, mobile app and web services security. Erwin architects secure e-business projects for web agencies and software companies. He is a recognized application security expert and speaker at international events like Javapolis, OWASP, Eurostar, LSEC,...

Forensics, by Marc Hullegie and Kees Mastwijk (Vest Information Security)

Abstract:
In today’s investigations, forensics has become an important investigative method in fighting and solving (cyber)crimes and irregularities. During the session you will be briefly taken through the landscape of Forensics Basics; the Fraud Triangle and scenario's; What to look for and the appliance of Digital Forensics. What are the Challenges, the required Skills and Expertise and Solutions to these challenges. Specific focus on the Forensics of Web Applications and what you can do the create a more forensic ready system.

Bio:
Marc Hullegie is founder and CEO of Vest Information Security and is widely experienced in the information security business in all types of areas: Security Architecture and Infrastructure, Security Audits and Testing, Security Management, Awareness and Digital Forensics. He presents lectures at (international) conferences and is looking forward to share experiences at the OWASP Benelux days 2012 with you.

Bio:
Kees Mastwijk is a security consultant working with Vest, acting as Security Auditor, Awareness Program leader and security Manager. He has a long (and ongoing) experience history in Digital Forensic Research.

Secure Web Integration Patterns in the Era of HTML5, by John Wilander (Svenska Handelbanken)

Abstract:
Quite a few organizations are finding themselves in a legacy situation with their web applications. Over ten years have passed since the era of dynamic HTML and with the rise of HTML5 and mobile platforms there is now need to gradually move these legacy beasts into a new architecture. Additionally, more and more third party services are offered such as maps, tracking, social media tie-ins, video etc. What are the possible and suitable design patterns for bringing new web, old web, and third party web together? Can we isolate them from each other to secure the new apps from legacy and third party security vulnerabilities? We will dig into the postMessage api, the iframe sandbox directive, CORS, and the same-origin policy while comparing it to the previous generation of integration with jsonp and other hacks.
Bio:
John Wilander is a frontend software developer at Svenska Handelbanken, the second strongest bank in the world according to Bloomberg Markets. He has been researching and working in application security for ten years and is an active leader in OWASP, the Open Web Application Security Project. In 2011 he organized the OWASP Summit Browser Security sessions in Portugal, with participants from the security teams behind Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, Flash, and PayPal. During his years in academia he was elected best computer science teacher twice and nowadays gives 5-10 professional talks per year.


Streamlining Application Vulnerability Management: Communication Between Development and Security Teams, by Dan Cornell (Denim Group)

Abstract:
Identifying application-level vulnerabilities via scanning, penetration tests and code reviews is only the first step in actually addressing the underlying risk. Managing vulnerabilities for applications is more challenging than dealing with traditional infrastructure-level vulnerabilities because they typically require the coordination of security teams with application development teams. The process also means that security managers need to get time from developers during already-cramped development and release schedules. In addition, fixes require changes to custom application code and application-specific business logic rather than the patches and configuration changes that are often sufficient to address infrastructure-level vulnerabilities. This presentation will illustrate the communication difficulties between security and development teams, and how this usually results in unactionable reports and fewer vulnerabilities remediated. In addition, the presentation will walk through an example workflow of addressing application vulnerabilities as software defects. This will be based on freely-available tools and show specific examples of how vulnerabilities can be grouped together, false positives can be culled out, and vulnerabilities transitioned to software defects, as well as how security managers can monitor and verify progress.

Bio:
Dan Cornell has over fifteen years of experience architecting and developing web-based software systems. He leads Denim Group’s security research team in investigating the application of secure coding and development techniques to improve web-based software development methodologies.
Dan was the founding coordinator and chairman for the Java Users Group of San Antonio (JUGSA) and currently serves as the OWASP San Antonio chapter leader, member of the OWASP Global Membership Committee and co-lead of the OWASP Open Review Project. Dan has spoken at such international conferences as RSA, OWASP AppSec USA, and OWASP EU Research in Greece.


Making Security Invisible by Becoming the Developer’s Best Friends, by Dinis Cruz (Security Innovation)

Abstract:
Coming soon!

Bio:
Dinis Cruz is a Security Consultant based in London (UK) and specialized in: ASP.NET/J2EE Application Security, Application Security audits and .NET Security Curriculum Development.
For the past years Dinis has focused on the field of Static Source Code analysis, from May 2007 to Dec 2009 he worked as a independent consultant for Ounce Labs (bought by IBM in July 2009) where during active security engagements using Ounce's technology he developed the Open Source codebase which now is the foundation of the OWASP O2 Platform.
Dinis is currently focused on making the O2 Platform the industry standard for consuming, instrumenting and data-sharing between the multiple WebAppSec tools, the Security consultants and the final developers. Dinis is a also active trainer on .Net security having written and delivered courses for IOActive, Foundstone, Intense School and KPMG (at multiple locations including BlackHat), and has delivered a number of presentations and keynote speeches at multiple OWASP and Security related conferences.
At OWASP, Dinis is the leader of the OWASP O2 Platform project


Panel discussion about the legal aspects of penetration testing

with Steven Wierckx, Luc Beirens, Jos Dumortier, Dieter Sarrazyn, ...

Abstract:
In the past couple of years security has become a more visible topic in the media. As a result many companies are asking for security reviews in the form of a penetration test. A lot of entrepreneurs took the opportunity to form teams and/or companies that provide such services. There seems to be a lack of clear (standard) legal documentation to cover these activities both for the penetration tester and the company under review. With this panel discussion we would like to discuss this situation and to see if there is a possibility to have a standard document or framework that can be used as a starting point for companies and professionals to use as a contract. The purpose would be to end up with a (set of) documents similar to the “Testaankoop standard huurcontract”, this is a well-known Belgian contract framework for renting a house where both parties are protected and that is clear to both parties. It can be used without further legal intervention.

  • Bio Steven Wierckx, ps_testware:
    Steven Wierckx is currently working as Security Tester for ps_testware, he specialises in web application security and keeps a security related blog ihackforfun. He is also wrting articles and doing technical reviews for PenTest Magazine.

  • Bio Luc Beirens, FCCU:
    Head of Belgian Federal Computer Crime Unit & Chair EU Cybercrime Task Force trying to create partnerships and circumstances for a safer cyberspace.

  • Bio Jos Dumortier, ICRI:
    Jos Dumortier is Professor of ICT Law at the University of Leuven (Belgium) and the Director of the Interdisciplinary Research Centre for ICT and Law (ICRI) (www.icri.be). With his research team he participates in a series of R & D projects in the domain of telemedicine.
    He is also a member of the Bar of Brussels and partner in “time.lex”, a law firm specialized in information and technology law (www.timelex.eu).
    He participates in the boards of several national and international scientific and business associations and is a member of various editorial and program committees.
    He is the editor of the International Encyclopedia of Cyber Law and the author of more than one hundred books and articles on legal issues related to the information society.
    Jos Dumortier has taken the lead in a large number of European studies and projects in the area of information security, privacy and identity management. He worked on an assignment of the European Commission (DG INFSO) for a study on the legal obstacles for interoperable eHealth in Europe and on several studies for the Flemish government related to the implementation of a regional eHealth platform. He is also a member of the Flemish data protection supervisory authority for the health sector.

  • Bio Dieter Sarrazyn, PWC:
    Dieter is a senior manager and consultant within PwC and a team leader for Risk Management assessment services. His main focus is in performing penetration tests (external as well as internal), performing security audits, creating and evaluating security architectures,and creating and setting up vulnerability management frameworks & tools. He is a Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP), a Certified Intrusion Analyst (GCIA), a Certified Incident Handling Analyst (GCIH), a Certified Intrusion Analyst (GCIA) a GIAC Systems and Network Auditor (GSNA). Dieter is also SANS Local Mentor and SANS Community Teacher


  • Social Event, November 29th

    Important Update

    The brewery visit is limit to 60 people. Therefor, the 60 first registered people that indicated interest in the social event have been invited to participate. Any remaining tickets will be offered on Thursday around noon at the registration desk.

    If you are going by car, there are paid parkings under the Railway station and at Kinepolis (follow the parking signs). If you want to go there from the venue without car, the best way to get there is to take bus No.2 that leaves next to the building and drives to the Railway station. From there, it is a 300 m. walk to the brewery.

    All other people (and the people of the brewery tour after that has finished) are warmly invited to join us in the Downtown Jack, a pub with a number of pool and snooker tables. 5 pool tables have been exclusively reserved for us from 20h00 onwards. You can also have a drink and eat something there if you like.

    The address: Parkstraat 40, 3000 Leuven (see http://www.downtownjack.be/)

    Brewery Visit Information

    The social event will take place at the InBev Brewery in Leuven, where there will be a guided tour and a beer tasting.
    Unfortunately, the tour is limited to 60 people. Since we have more registered people than places, we will soon announce how we will proceed.
    If you decide not to join, please inform the Benelux organisation, other participants will be happy to join.

    The entrance fee for the tour is 10 EUR.
    This amount will have to be paid to the Benelux organisation at the registration desk or upon entry in cash (please use correct notes).

    Below is the address where the event takes place. You can take your car, bus number 2 or a taxi to reach this.
    The tour starts at 19h30 sharp.

    Address:
    Vuurkruisenlaan z/n
    3000 Leuven

    From the station:
    Take the street 'Diestepoort' (this street is parrallel with the railway behind the building)and walk straight through. You can see the brewery at the end of the street.
    By car:
    From the street diestesteenweg or beckeremieplein head to the railroadbridge. At the crossroad take first right, this is the entrance of the brewery. from the expressway R23 head to the Hotel NOVOTEL. Take the street left from NOVOTEL, this is the vuurkruisenlaan. On your left side you can see the brewery. At the next crossroad take the first left, this is the entrance of the brewery.

    ENTRANCE BREWERY:
    is also the entrance for the trucks, next to the railroadbridge.
    We will meet at the entrance at 19h30 where the tour will start.


    Capture the Flag!

    • Do you like puzzles?
    • Do you like challenges?
    • Are you a hacker?

    Whether you are an experienced hacker or new enthusiast you should come to OWASP BeNeLux 2012 and participate in the Capture the Flag event November 30th 2012.

    The OWASP CTF is especially designed to support challengers of all skill levels. The CTF contains multiple challenges in various fields related to application security. As every challenge gains you one point, you can pick and choose which challenge you want to play.

    All you need is a laptop with a wifi card and your favorite (preferably) non-commercial tools.

    So come, show off your skills, learn new tricks and above all have a good time at the CTF event.



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