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Welcome to the OWASP Global Projects Page

An OWASP project is a collection of related tasks that have a defined roadmap and team members. OWASP project leaders are responsible for defining the vision, roadmap, and tasks for the project. The project leader also promotes the project and builds the team. OWASP currently has over 142 active projects, and new project applications are submitted every week.

This is one of the most popular divisions of OWASP as it gives members an opportunity to freely test theories and ideas with the professional advice and support of the OWASP community. Every project has an associated mail list. You can view all the lists, examine their archives, and subscribe to any project by visiting the OWASP Project Mailing Lists page. A summary of recent project announcements is available on the OWASP Updates page.

Download the OWASP Project Handbook 2014

OWASP Project Handbook Wiki 2014

Download the OWASP Projects Handbook 2013

Project Online Resources

Who Should Start an OWASP Project?

  • Application Developers.
  • Software Architects.
  • Information Security Authors.
  • Those who would like the support of a world wide professional community to develop or test an idea.
  • Anyone wishing to take advantage of the professional body of knowledge OWASP has to offer.

Contact Us

If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to Contact Us by using the form provided here. Please allow five working days for your question or comment to be answered. This is due to the large amount of queries the foundation staff receive every day. We thank you for your patience.

OWASP Project Inventory

All OWASP tools, document, and code library projects are organized into the following categories:

  • Flagship Projects: The OWASP Flagship designation is given to projects that have demonstrated strategic value to OWASP and application security as a whole.
  • Lab Projects: OWASP Labs projects represent projects that have produced an OWASP reviewed deliverable of value.
  • Incubator Projects: OWASP Incubator projects represent the experimental playground where projects are still being fleshed out, ideas are still being proven, and development is still underway.

Social Media

We recommend using the links below to find our official OWASP social media channels. These are a great way to keep in touch with the different initiatives going on at OWASP throughout the world. They are all updated regularly by chapter leaders, project leaders, the OWASP Board Members, and our OWASP Staff. If you have any questions or concerns about any of these accounts, please drop us a line using our "Contact Us" form found above.

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The Project Dashboard lists the all project information at a glance, including release links, the current status of the project and project leader contact information. The Project Dashboard can be found here: https://www.owasp.org/index.php/OWASP_Project_Dashboard

Flagship Projects

Flagship banner.jpg

The OWASP Flagship designation is given to projects that have demonstrated strategic value to OWASP and application security as a whole. After a major review process [More info here] the following projects are considered to be flagship candidate projects. These project have been evaluated more deeply to confirm their flagship status:

Tools [Reviewed September 2014]

Code [Reviewed November 2014]

Documentation[Reviewed February 2015] in progress

Labs Projects

Lab banner.jpg

OWASP Labs projects represent projects that have produced a deliverable of value. While these projects are typically not production ready, the OWASP community expects that an OWASP Labs project leader is producing releases that are at least ready for mainstream usage.

Thumbs up

Thumbs up are given to LAB projects showing a steady progress in their development, had very active and continuous releases and commits, regular update of information on their wiki page and have quite complete documentation. These projects are almost ready to become flagship

Tools [Reviewed February 2015]

Documentation [In Progress-Results by February/March 2015]

Contests

Code [Reviewed February 2015]

Low Activity (LABS)[Reviewed February 2015]

Low activity.jpg

These projects had no releases in at least a year, however have shown to be valuable tools Code [Low Activity]

Documentation [Low Activity]

Incubator Projects

Incubator banner.jpg

OWASP Incubator projects represent the experimental playground where projects are still being fleshed out, ideas are still being proven, and development is still underway. The “OWASP Incubator” label allows OWASP consumers to readily identify a project’s maturity. The label also allows project leaders to leverage the OWASP name while their project is still maturing.

Thumbs up

Thumbs up are given to incubator projects showing a steady progress in their development, had continuous releases and commits or have delivered a complete product, including open source repository location, basic user guidelines and documentation


Code [Reviewed March 2015]


Code: Low Activity

Research

Tools [Reviewed last: May 2015]

Documentation[Review: May 2015]

Educational Initiatives

Donated Projects

OWASP Donated Projects are inactive projects that have been donated to the OWASP Projects Infrastructure.

Tools

OWASP Archived Projects

OWASP Archived Projects are projects that have developed outside OWASP umbrella or have become inactive. If you are interested in pursuing any of the inactive projects (click hyperlink for list), please contact us and let us know of your interest.

https://www.owasp.org/index.php/Category:OWASP_Project_Archived_Projects

OWASP Project Task Force

This task force is focused on OWASP Projects with a first focus on cleaning up the OWASP incubator list

Current To-do list

Tracking of current stuff is done temporary here as we plan to use Jira in the long run.

To-do list: Future Tasks

  • Gather support and funding to have 1 large OWASP Summit.
  • Design a more sustainable revenue stream using the Project’s IP.
  • Identify & promote cross-project collaboration to move clusters of projects forward, with e.g. work groups that work on a certain domain.
  • Start a task force of people with spare cycles that can help projects that need extra man-power of are falling behind in delivery of new releases (especially the flag ship projects).

Completed Tasks

Failed Tasks

Execution Power

This task force exists on the assumption that it has a mandate from the OWASP leaders to act on behalf of the OWASP community on what is best for OWASP Projects. We are in the process of submitting a Committee Proposal for Project reviews

If somebody (namely an OWASP Leader or Board member) disagree with any of the decisions made, he/she has two options:

  • join this Task Force/Committe
  • create another equivalent 'OWASP Projects group' and do a better job there

note that Committee 2.0 will change this as this task force might converge to a new Committee or fall under one if needed

Current Members

  • Johanna Curiel
  • Timo Goosen
  • Abbas Naderi
  • Jason Johnson
  • Noreen Whysel - OWASP Community Manager (Staff)
  • Azzedine Islam Mennouchi

OWASP Projects Task Force (Concept)

This is a new type of OWASP initiative, focused on 'getting things done', the concept is still evolving but here are the current (in draft) guiding principles:

  1. this 'task force is an invitation-only group' (to join the task force, requests should be made directly with existing task force members)
  2. all existing members have VETO power, and it is assumed that all decisions are backed up with all existing members
  3. only existing members can send the invitations
  4. there is a 1 month minimum activity required (or the member is temporarily out).
  5. invitations are automatically approved in 24h
  6. existing members can VETO new members (and existing members can be kickout by majority)
  7. there an one special member who has veto power the responsibility to enforce the 'one month contribution MIA scenario' (i.e. to kick out the 'non contributing members')
  8. all communication MUST be made (as much as practically possible) under public mediums: Wiki, public mailings, public Hangout sessions
  9. there are NO decisions made BEHIND closed doors, or without a solid digital (hyperlinkable) trail

Discussions

Google Group You must be logged in your OWASP Google App account to view and post to the group.

Project Online Resources

This page is for OWASP project leaders and details some of the online services that have been found to be useful for OWASP projects.

How to Run a Successful Open Source Project

http://www2.econ.iastate.edu/tesfatsi/ProducingOSS.KarlFogel2005.pdf

Openhub (formerly known as Ohloh)

OWASP is a registered Organisation on Openduck, a free, public directory of Free and Open Source Software and the contributors who create and maintain it.

If you manage an OWASP project you should:

  • Register yourself on Openhub
  • Make sure your project is registered on Openduck- you can add it yourself if it is not
  • Register yourself as the manager
  • Check that the settings are correct, especially the repositories
  • Make sure it belongs to the OWASP organisation - Contact OWASP or Simon Bennetts if it is not
  • Claim all of your contributions to open source projects
  • Consider including Openhub Widgets on your project homepage or wiki
  • Help other OWASP projects by flagging and rating the ones you use

Other Free Services

These are all free to open source projects.

Other Paid For Services

TBA


So you want to start a project...

Starting an OWASP project is quite easy, and your desire to contribute and make it happen is essential.

HowToStartProjectoWasp.png

Here are some of the guidelines for running a successful OWASP project:

-Start exploring the actual OWASP projects Inventory. Many projects handle specific areas of security it is a good idea to start looking how other successful projects do this (LABS/Flagship)

-Place your idea or project on the Project Ideas Board.This phase will help you to define the project goals and also explore and exchange with other OWASP leaders and volunteers how to develop the idea into a tangible project

-Explore and research if your idea covers a unique segment in the Security arena.Think of your project as a product, if you really want people using it, think how this project will cover a necessity in the security area you are working on

-Define what kind of project you would like to start. Is it a code, tool or documentation?

-Communicate through the Project leader mailing list about your idea and get feedback and meet potential contributors

-Develop your project based on the type of project. For example if you are willing to start a documentation project, begin by defining a Table of Content and work it through with potential contributors. First of all begin by creating a Road-map for your project. This is essential to submit your project. We highly recommend to read documentation such as "How to start /run a successful Open Source Projects".

RoadmapIncubatorProjectExample2.PNG

Some recommendations on how to start a documentation project [Document Guide Project]

Importance of a well thought out Road-map

Many Incubator project leaders struggle with creating a realistic planning, which should be based on their available resources and time. A well thought out plan makes a difference between a procrastinating project and a successful one. The important aspect of this is, that the project leader is able to create a plan based on his situation. The following is an example of a Roadmap, which has focused to produce a Documentation first release in a year and a basic outline how they plan to cover 4 essential aspects which are Research & Development, Marketing, Planning and Goals.


"Your [project] roadmap should tell a coherent story about the likely growth of your product. Each release should build on the previous one and move you closer towards your vision. Your roadmap should be convincing and realistic: Don’t speculate or oversell your [project]. Be clear who your audience is: An internal roadmap talks to development, marketing, sales, service, and the other groups involved in making your [project] a success; and external one talks to existing and prospective customers." Extracted from : "[10 Tips for Creating an Agile Product Roadmap]"

  • Start defining a development, documentation and marketing plan for your project. Set short , medium and long term plans. Include promotion of your project, this is very important in order to engage users and consumers of your project. Contact project coordinator and the Project Task Force to help you achieve this goal. You can run a single person project, but it's usually best to get the community involved. You should be prepared to support a mailing list, build a team, speak at conferences, and promote your project.
  • You can contribute existing documents or tools to OWASP! Assuming you have the intellectual property rights to a work, you can open it to the world as an OWASP Project. Please coordinate this with OWASP by contacting owasp(at)owasp.org.
  • Available Grants to consider if you need funding - Click Here
  • You should promote your project through the OWASP channels as well as by outside means. Get people to blog about it!

Creating a new project

Once you have passed the Project Ideas phase, then you will be ready to start a new project To Submit your project please use the following form . Please submit a new project application here.


  • You will need to gather the following information together for your application:

A - PROJECT

  1. Project Name,
  2. Project purpose / overview,
  3. Project Roadmap,
  4. Project links (if any) to external sites,
  5. [[Guidelines_for_OWASP_Projects#Project_Licensing|Project License],]
  6. Project Leader name,
  7. Project Leader email address,
  8. Project Leader wiki account - the username (you'll need this to edit the wiki),
  9. Project Contributor(s) (if any) - name email and wiki account (if any),
  10. Project Main Links (if any).
  11. For Documentation: A table of Contents
  12. For Code: A prototype hosted in an open source repository of your choice. Make sure it has read access.

OWASP Recommended Licenses

Why are you recommending these licenses?
Which other open source licenses are eligible for an OWASP project?

Allow commercial uses of your work?
Yes No
  Allow modifications of your work?
Yes, no restriction except attribution Yes, as long as modification are also opensource No
ToolProject
(Non-WebBased)
Apache 2.0
(fewest restrictions, even allowing proprietary modifications and proprietary forks of your project, and more up-to-date than BSD license)
GPL 3.0
(requires that modifications to your code stay open source, thus prohibiting proprietary forks of your project)
Sorry, such licenses are not opensource and are not eligible to become an OWASP Sponsored Project. If this is really what you want, consider using CC-BY-ND or CC-BY-NC-ND. See http://creativecommons.org/choose for more information and note that they label these two license as "not a Free Culture License"
Tool Project
(WebBased)
AGPL 3.0
(prevents GPL's SaaS loophole)
Library Project LGPL 3.0
(similar to GPL but modified for use with libraries that may be called by other proprietary programs)
Document Project (includes E-Learning, presos, books, etc) CC-BY 3.0
(like Apache but for documents)
CC-BY-SA 3.0
(like GPL but for documents. Alternately you can use GFDL, but projects like Debian and Ubuntu don't accept it)


Funding your Project

An OWASP project does not receive any funding for development at project inception; however, a new project does have the opportunity to submit a request to receive funds if they are available for the year. Additionally, project leaders have the option of seeking sponsorship from outside organizations, but project leaders are required to seek funding through their own initiative. Please contact the OWASP Projects Manager for more information.

Project Release

As your project reaches a point that you'd like OWASP to assist in its promotion, the will need the following information to help spread the word about your project:

  1. Short 5 sentence paragraph outlining what your project is about, what you hope to accomplish with your project, what value your project brings to software security, and contributor and project leader names and contact information.
  2. Link to your wiki page.
  3. Link to your code repository or a link to where readers can download your project.
  4. Latest Release description answering the following questions: What is it?, What does it do?, Where can I get it?, Who should I contact if something goes wrong?.

Project Process Forms

These forms were created to help project leaders, and those interested in a going through a process in the OWASP projects infrastructure. They facilitate the management of each query based on the specific task an applicant will need help with. The forms are described below, and they are linked with their designated online application form.

  • Project Transition Application:The OWASP project transition form gives current project leaders an easy way of handing over project administration information to individuals wishing to take over a project.
  • Project Review Application:This form is for current project leaders to request a review of their project based on OWASP graduation criteria. The aim is to designate an OWASP volunteer to review these projects within 3 months time.
  • Project Donation Application:This form is for projects outside of the OWASP project infrastructure. Project Leaders for these open source projects can choose to partner or give their project to OWASP directly through this form.
  • Project Abandonment Request:The OWASP project abandonment form gives current project leaders an easy way of letting the OWASP Foundation know that they wish to resign their project leader duties. This form should be used when no replacement project leader exists to take over these duties.

OWASP Project Lifecycle

The OWASP Projects Lifecycle represents a balance between keeping a very loose structure around OWASP projects, and ensuring that OWASP consumers are not confused about a project’s maturity and quality. The lifecycle stage allows consumers to easily identify mature projects, and projects that are proofs of concept, experimental, and classified as prototypes in their current state. The greater the maturity of the project, the greater the level of responsibility for the project leader. These responsibilities are not trivial as OWASP provides incentives and benefits (Section 7) for projects who take on these added responsibilities.


The OWASP Project Lifecycle is broken down into the following stages:

Incubator Projects: OWASP Incubator projects represent the experimental playground where projects are still being designed, ideas are still being proven, and development is still underway. The “OWASP Incubator” label allows OWASP consumers to readily identify a project’s maturity; moreover, the label allows project leaders to leverage the OWASP name while their project is still maturing. OWASP Incubator projects are given a place on the OWASP Projects Portal to leverage the organizations' infrastructure, and establish their presence and project history.

Lab Projects: OWASP Labs projects represent projects that have produced a deliverable of significant value. Leaders of OWASP Labs projects are expected to stand behind the quality of their projects as these projects have matured to the point where they are accepted by a significant portion of the OWASP community. While these projects are typically not production ready, the OWASP community expects that an OWASP Labs project leader is producing releases that are ready for mainstream usage. OWASP Labs Projects are meant to be the collection of established projects that have gained community support and acclaim by undergoing the project review process.

Flagship Projects: The OWASP Flagship designation is given to projects that have demonstrated superior maturity, established quality, and strategic value to OWASP and application security as a whole. Eligible projects are selected from the OWASP Labs project pool. This selection process generally ensures that there is only one project of each type covering any particular security space. OWASP Flagship projects represent projects that are not only mature, but are also projects that OWASP as an organization provides direct support to maintaining. The core mission of OWASP is to make application security visible and so as an organization, OWASP has a vested interest in the success of its Flagship projects. Since Flagship projects have such high visibility, these projects are expected to uphold the most stringent requirements of all OWASP Projects.

Code Projects: OWASP code projects are very important for the cyber security solutions. Because these projects are used to find out the application security problems and try to solve those problems. Best code project is OWASP System Vulnerable Code Project and best project leader is S. M. Shezan

OWASP Project Stage Benefits

This section outlines the benefits of starting an OWASP project, and the benefits of being at each different stage in the projects lifecycle. In my short time here at OWASP as the PM, I have had several potential project leaders ask me what the benefits are of starting their project with OWASP. Below is my proposal for each Stage’s benefits.

Incubator

  • Financial Donation Management Assistance
  • Project Review Support
  • WASPY Awards Nominations
  • OWASP OSS and OPT Participation
  • Opportunity to submit proposal: $500 for Development.
  • Community Engagement and Support
  • Recognition and visibility of being associated with the OWASP Brand.

Labs

  • All benefits given to Incubator Projects
  • Technical Writing Support
  • Graphic Design Support
  • Project Promotion Support
  • OWASP OSS and OPT: Preference

Flagship

  • All benefits given to Incubator & Labs Projects
  • Grant finding and proposal writing help
  • Yearly marketing plan development
  • OWASP OSS and OPT participation preference

For more detailed information on OWASP Project Stage Benefits, please see the 2013 Project Handbook.

Project Monitoring Incubator/Documentation

Every 6 months, a project monitoring assessment takes place to evaluate if projects had any releases during this period.A warning will be sent to projects without any activity in 90 days and after 180 days, the project will be set automatically as inactive. You can set your project active at any time, as long as:

  • There has been commits to the project's open repository or
  • There has been a beta release of the documentation produced so far or
  • Provide a detailed Roadmap

Importance of a well thought out Roadmap

Many Incubator project leaders struggle with creating a realistic planning, which should be based on their available resources and time. A well thought out plan makes a difference between a procrastinating project and a successful one. The important aspect of this is, that the project leader is able to create a plan based on his situation. The following is an example of a Roadmap, which has focused to produce a Documentation first release in a year and a basic outline how they plan to cover 4 essential aspects which are Research & Development, Marketing, Planning and Goals.


RoadmapIncubatorProjectExample2.PNG

"Your [project] roadmap should tell a coherent story about the likely growth of your product. Each release should build on the previous one and move you closer towards your vision. Your roadmap should be convincing and realistic: Don’t speculate or oversell your [project]. Be clear who your audience is: An internal roadmap talks to development, marketing, sales, service, and the other groups involved in making your [project] a success; and external one talks to existing and prospective customers." Extracted from : "[10 Tips for Creating an Agile Product Roadmap]"

Project Monitoring for LABS/Flagship

These project represent the best OWASP has to offer, therefore monitoring of these projects is closely supervised.

For Code and Tools

For projects holding Flagship status, we closely monitor their health every 6 months on the following, among other key indicators:

  • Can the project be built correctly?
  • Does the project has any activity(commits) in the last 6 months?
  • Does the project had any releases in the last 6 months?
  • Has the project leaders updated his wiki or website to reflect latest releases?

For Documentation

For this part, we are working on the development of an adequate assessment criteria The following is a draft of the new process proposal: [Proposal for Reviewing OWASP Document projects]

OWASP Project Graduation

The Project Graduation Process is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader using the Incubator Graduation Form. The purpose of this process is to move a project from the OWASP Incubator into the OWASP Labs. In order to be considered for OWASP Labs, an Incubator project must have submitted an OWASP reviewed deliverable, and obtained at least two (2) positive responses for each of the core criteria project health questions.

The review centers around the following core questions. Each core question has three (3) specific questions made up of binary queries. A project must receive at least two (2) positive responses from each reviewer in two of the binary questions, to warrant a postive response for the core question. Each core question must receive a positive response from both project reviewers to pass the Project Health Assessment for Incubator Projects.

OWASP Project Health Assessment

The Project Health Assessment is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader when he/she applies for Project Graduation for projects going from Incubator to LAB and from LAB to Flagship. The purpose of this assessment is to determine whether a project meets the minimum criteria of an OWASP Project outlined in the Project Health Assessment Criteria Document. If a project passes the assessment, it then becomes eligible to graduate into the OWASP Labs Project stage. In order to be considered for OWASP Labs, an Incubator project must have submitted an OWASP reviewed deliverable, and obtained at least two (2) positive responses for each of the core criteria project health questions.

OWASP Project Deliverable/Release Assessment

The Project Deliverable/Release Review is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader using the Project Deliverable Review Form. The purpose of this process is to review a project’s progress, and to make sure the project is heading in the right direction based on the roadmap they provided at project inception.

Reviews must be performed by two (2) OWASP Chapter or Project Leaders, and their review must answer affirmatively to at least the first two (2) core Project Deliverable/Release Review questions. A project must pass the OWASP Project Deliverable/Release Assessment in order to graduate into the OWASP Labs Project stage.


The Brand Usage Rules

See OWASP's The Brand Usage Rules for details.

Project Icons & Templates

See OWASP'S Project Icons & Templates for details.

(Following links and images are provided for a quick overview only, the primary page is Project Icons & Templates).

If you require more assistance with these files and/or templates, please contact the OWASP staff for assistance

OWASP Operational Wiki Template

OWASP Example Template: DO NOT EDIT

Owasp logo

Owasp logo Owasp logo 1c

Owasp logo Owasp logo Owasp logo Owasp logo

Owasp logo rev icon Owasp logo flat Owasp logo icon

OpenSAMM

OpenSAMM Icons

Construction:

Construction black Construction blue construction olive

Deployment:

Deployment black Deployment blue Deployment olive

Governance:

governance black governance blue governance olive

Verification:

Verification black verification blue Verification olive

Book Cover Files

See OWASP's Project Icons & Templates for details.

Lulu Guide

Download the Book Cover Zip File



BookImage 01.jpg

OWASP Project Infrastructure

  • OWASP Project Lifecycle: The OWASP Projects Lifecycle represents a balance between keeping a very loose structure around OWASP projects, and ensuring that OWASP consumers are not confused about a project’s maturity and quality. The lifecycle stage allows consumers to easily identify mature projects, and projects that are proofs of concept, experimental, and classified as prototypes in their current state.


  • Incubator Project: OWASP Incubator projects represent the experimental playground where projects are still being fleshed out, ideas are still being proven, and development is still underway. The “OWASP Incubator” label allows OWASP consumers to readily identify a project’s maturity. The label also allows project leaders to leverage the OWASP name while their project is still maturing.


  • Labs Project: OWASP Labs projects represent projects that have produced a deliverable of value. While these projects are typically not production ready, the OWASP community expects that an OWASP Labs project leader is producing releases that are at least ready for mainstream usage.


  • Flagship Project: The OWASP Flagship designation is given to projects that have demonstrated strategic value to OWASP and application security as a whole.


  • Project Benefits: The standard list of resources and incentives made available to project leaders based on their project's current maturity level.


OWASP Project Reviews

  • Project Reviews: Project reviews are the method OWASP uses to establish a minimal baseline of project characteristics and release quality. Reviews are not mandatory, but they are necessary if a project leader wishes to graduate to the next level of maturity within the OWASP Global Projects infrastructure. Projects can be reviewed when an Incubator project wishes to graduate into the OWASP Labs designation, and project releases can be reviewed if they want the quality of their deliverable to be vouched for by OWASP.


  • Project Reviewer Pool: The project reviewer pool is made up of veteran reviewers who have proven themselves dedicated to executing quality reviews of projects.


  • Project Graduation: The Project Graduation Process is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader using the Incubator Graduation Form. The purpose of this process is to move a project from the OWASP Incubator into the OWASP Labs.


  • Project Health Assessment: The Project Health Assessment is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader when he/she applies for Project Graduation The purpose of this assessment is to determine whether a project meets the minimum criteria of an OWASP Project outlined in the Project Health Assessment Criteria Document.


  • Project Release: A project release refers to the final deliverable a project produces. It is the final product of the project.


  • Project Deliverable/Release Review: The Project Deliverable/Release Review is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader using the Project Deliverable Review Form. The purpose of this process is to review a project’s progress, and to make sure the project is heading in the right direction based on the roadmap they provided at project inception.


OWASP Projects Processes

  • Project Processes: The set of streamlined processes that exist to help projects move smoothly through the OWASP Project Lifecycle.


  • Project Inception Process: The Project Inception Process is how a brand new idea becomes an OWASP Project. Such projects are labeled as OWASP Incubator projects. The process involves submitting the proposed project name, project leader information, project description, project roadmap, and selecting an appropriate open-source license for the project using the New Project Form on the Projects Portal.


  • Project Donation Process: The Project Donation Process is used for a project that has an existing functional release, but is not currently associated with OWASP. This process is the primary mechanism by which individuals or organizations can transfer the ownership of their project’s copyright to OWASP.


  • Project Transition Process: The Project Transition Process is used to transition leadership of a project to a new project leader. This is a simple automated process to transfer the relevant accounts, mailing lists, and other project resources to the new project leader.


  • Project Abandonment Process: The Project Abandonment Process was put in place for those occasions in which a project leader is no longer able to manage their project, and has not been able to find a suitable replacement for the leader role. Project Abandonment can also occur when the project leader feels his/her project has become obsolete. Under these circumstances, the acting project leader is encourage do submit the Project Abandonment Form found in the Projects Portal.


  • Incubator Graduation Process: The Incubator Graduation Process is an optional process undertaken at the request of a project leader using the Incubator Graduation Form. The purpose of this process is to move a project from the OWASP Incubator into the OWASP Labs.


Projects at Conferences

  • AppSec Conferences: OWASP AppSec conferences bring together industry, government, security researchers, and practitioners to discuss the state of the art in application security. This series was launched in the United States in 2004 and Europe in 2005. Global AppSec conferences are held annually in North America, Latin America, Europe, and Asia Pacific.


  • Open Source Showcase: The Open Source Showcase is an OWASP AppSec Conference event module designed to give Open Source project leaders the opportunity to demo their projects.


  • OWASP Project Track: The OWASP Project Track is an OWASP AppSec Conference event module designed to give OWASP Project leaders the opportunity to showcase their projects as an official conference presenter.


OWASP Projects General

  • OWASP Code of Ethics: The OWASP Code of Ethics are the set of guidelines and principles that the OWASP Foundation expects all of its members and conference attendees to abide by. A copy of the Code of Ethics can be found here in the OWASP About page.


OWASP Projects, a global division of the OWASP Foundation, is run under the same world wide not-for-profit charitable status as all the foundation strategic groups. OWASP provides a platform for contributors to share their work while providing them with the project and community support they need throughout their project development. All OWASP Projects are run by volunteers and they rely on personal donations and sponsorship to continue their development. Donate to OWASP Projects, and we promise to spend your money wisely on open source initiatives.

This is how your money can help:

  • $20 could help us spread the word on the importance of open source initiatives in the Application Security industry.
  • $100 could help fund OWASP project demos at major conferences.
  • $250 could help get our volunteer Project Leaders to speaking engagements.


Donate Button.jpg


If you need any help with anything projects related, or if you simply need some more information, please do not hesitate to Contact Us.


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