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Category:PHP

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Revision as of 22:37, 1 January 2019 by Danehrlich1 (talk | contribs) (change)

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About

There are 1.8 billion websites on the internet today [Netcraft]. Nearly 80% are powered by the PHP programming language. Democracy, freedom, and a better world are not possible if PHP is insecure. This project seeks to be the clearing house for the best ways of protecting PHP websites, apps, and the data they have. Thank you for reading. ​

What Does PHP Security Mean?

  • Is my code secure? E.g. am I using the latest version of PHP
  • Is my architecture secure? E.g. Have I hardened the web server the application runs on?
  • Is my development infrastructure secure? E.g. Do I have 2FA on my Github account along with all other developers?

What Can You Learn Here?

  • Fastest way to secure a legacy PHP application
  • How to secure phpmyadmin, MySQL, and Postgres databases
  • What options do I need in my php.ini file for security?
  • How to secure the web server running your PHP
  • How can I check my dependencies for vulnerabilities?
  • How to harden your WordPress or Drupal site


Team

Lead: Dan Ehrlich

Please email dan.ehrlich@owasp.org if you would like to help out.


Meta

Last Update: 12/2018


Other Resources

Mailing List


Related Projects

It is not easy to produce a PHP application without security vulnerabilities. Most application security vulnerabilities apply to PHP applications just like other environments.

The goals of this project are to provide information about building, configuring, deploying, operating, and maintaining secure PHP applications. We cover the following topics or pick a topic from the OWASP PHP Table of Contents

PHP Security for Architects
Provides information about the design and architectural considerations for a PHP web application. Common architectures such as MVC, Ajax, Web Services and PEAR / Zend Frameworks are discussed.
PHP Security for Developers
This section covers dangerous calls and common vulnerabilities associated with them, such as system() exec(), eval() and so on. This section will also cover standard security mechanisms available in the standard language, such as cryptography, logging, encryption, and error handling. Securing elements of an application, such as controllers, business logic, and persistence layers will be covered. We'll discuss handling request parameters, encoding, injection, and more.
PHP Security for Deployers
These articles cover topics specifically related to the PHP hosting environment. We discuss minimizing the attack surface, configuring error handlers, and performing hardening of PHP.

To get involved join the mailing list: OWASP PHP Mailing List

Please visit the Tutorial and remember to add the tag: [[Category:PHP]] at the end of articles so that they're properly categorised.

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The previous version of this PHP Project home page is archived here: OWASP_PHP_Project_Archive_(03.2015)