GSoC2019 Ideas

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Revision as of 19:44, 7 March 2019 by Aaron.guzman (talk | contribs) (IoT Goat)

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OWASP Project Requests

Tips to get you started in no particular order:

* Read Google Summer of Code Program(GSOC)`
* Read the GSoC SAT 
* Read the GSOC Student Guidelines
* Contact us through the mailing list or irc channel.
* Check our github organization


OWASP-SKF

Idea 1 Improving the Machine Learning chatbot:

We want to extend the functionality of SKF Bot. (Security Knowledge Framework Chatbot):

Some improvements or the suggestions which we can do to improve the functionality are:

1.    Create a desktop version of the chatbot. Where people can install the setup file on their local machine.

2.    Create a Plugin or website bot which we can add in the website for better chat experience for the user.

3.    Extend the bots capability to do the google search (using web scraping) for the things which are not available in the database. So, it will have a wider scope of knowledge.

4.    Add basic conversation flow which makes SKF Bot friendly and provides the better user experience. Example: Replies to the general queries like How are you? What is your Name etc?

5.    Extend the bot capability to reply to what security controls should be followed from the ASVS and MASVS or other custom checklists that are present in SKF.

  1. Extend the bot to different platforms like Facebook, telegram, slack, Google Assistant etc.

Existing chatbot implementation is on Gitter. You can test the bot by typing @skfchatbot on Gitter Community.

Getting started:

·         Get familiar with the architecture and code base of SKF (Security Knowledge Framework)

·         Get a feeling for the high code & test quality bar by inspecting the existing test suites and static code analysis results

·         Get familiar with the CI/CD process based on Travis-CI and several associated 3rd party services

Knowledge Prerequisites:

·         Python 3+, Flask, Coffee Script

Mentors and Leaders

Glenn ten Cate (Mentor, Project leader)

Riccardo ten Cate (Mentor, Project leader)

Priyanka Jain (Mentor)

Idea 2 Improving and building Lab challenges and write-ups:

Build lab examples and write-ups (how to test) for different vulnerabilities over different technology stacks. These challenges are to be delivered in Docker so they can be

easily deployed.

In the current situation the security knowledge framework ultimately presents a list of security controls with correlating knowledge base items that contain a description and

a solution. The new labs are used to give the software developers or application security specialists a more in depth understanding and approach on how to test the

vulnerabilities in their own code.

The images that are pushed to the Github repository are already automatically build and pushed to a docker registry where the SKF users can easily pull the images from to get their

labs running. Of course they can download it and build it themselves from source by pulling the original repository.

Mentors and Leaders

Glenn ten Cate (Mentor, Project leader)

Riccardo ten Cate (Mentor, Project leader)

OWASP DefectDojo

OWASP DefectDojo is a popular open source vulnerability management tool, used as the backbone for security programs. It is easy to get started with and work on! We welcome volunteers of all experience levels and are happy to provide mentorship.

Option 1: Unit Tests - Difficulty: Easy

  • If you're new to programming, unit tests are short scripts designed to test a specific function of an application.
  • The project needs additional unit tests to ensure that new code functions properly.

Option 2: Feature Enhancement - Difficulty: Varies

  • The functionality of DefectDojo is constantly expanding.
  • Feature enhancements offer programming challenges for all levels of experience.

Option 3: Pull Request Review - Difficulty: Moderate - Hard

  • Test pull requests and provide feedback on code.

OHP (OWASP Honeypot)

OWASP Honeypot is an open source software in Python language which designed for creating honeypot and honeynet in an easy and secure way! This project is compatible with Python 2.x and 3.x and tested on Windows, Mac OS X and Linux.

Getting Start

It's best to start from GitHub wiki page, we are looking forward to adding more modules and optimize the core.

Technologies

Currently we are using

  • Docker
  • Python
  • MongoDB
  • TShark
  • Flask
  • ChartJS
  • And more linux services

Expected Results

  • Zero Bugs: Currently we may have several bugs in different conditions, and it's best to test the all functions and fix them
  • Monitoring: Right now monitoring limited to the connections (send&recieve) and it's best to store and analysis the contents for farther investigations and recognizing incoming attacks.
  • Duplicated codes: codes are complicated and duplicated in engine, should be fixed/clean up
  • New modules: add some creative ICS/Network/Web modules andvulnerable web applications, services and stuff
  • API: update API sync to all features
  • WebUI: Demonstrate and add API on WebUI and Live version with all features
  • WebUI Special Reports: Track the attacks more creative and provide high risk IPs
  • Database: Better database structure, faster and use queue
  • Data analysis: Analysis stored data and attack signatures
  • OWASP Top 10: Preparing useful processed/raw data for OWASP top 10 project

Students Requirements

  • Python
  • Packet Analysis & Tshark & Libpcap
  • Docker
  • Database
  • Web Development Skills
  • Honeypot and Deception knowledge

Mentors and Leaders

OWASP Juice Shop

OWASP Juice Shop Project is an intentionally insecure webapp for security trainings written entirely in Javascript which encompasses the entire OWASP Top Ten and other severe security flaws. Juice Shop is written in Node.js, Express and Angular. The application contains more than 30 challenges of varying difficulty where the user is supposed to exploit the underlying vulnerabilities. Apart from the hacker and awareness training use case, pentesting proxies or security scanners can use Juice Shop as a "guinea pig"-application to check how well their tools cope with Javascript-heavy application frontends and REST APIs.

The best way to get in touch with us is the community chat on https://gitter.im/bkimminich/juice-shop. You can also send PMs to the potential mentors (@bkimminich, @J12934 and @CaptainFreak) there if you like!
To receive early feedback please put your proposal on Google Docs and submit it to the OWASP Organization on Google's GSoC page in Draft Shared mode. Please pick juice shop as Proposal Tag to make them easier to find for us. Thank you!

Feature Pack 2019

Brief Explanation:

Ideas for potential new functionality and "business" features are collected in GitHub issues labeled "feature". This project could implement a whole bunch of new features one by one and release them over the course of several small releases. This would allow the student to work in a professional Continuous Delivery kind of way while bringing benefit to the Juice Shop over the duration of the project.

Coming up with good additional ideas for features and new functionality in the proposal could make the difference between being selected or declined as a student for this project!

Expected Results:

  • 5 or more new features or functional enhancements of significant scope for OWASP Juice Shop (not necessarily including corresponding challenges)
  • Each feature comes with full functional unit and integration tests
  • Extending the functional walk-through chapter of the "Pwning OWASP Juice Shop" ebook
  • Code follows existing styleguides and passes all existing quality gates regarding code smells, test coverage etc.

Getting started:

  • Get familiar with the architecture and code base of the application's rich Javascript frontend and RESTful backend
  • Get a feeling for the high code & test quality bar by inspecting the existing test suites and static code analysis results
  • Get familiar with the CI/CD process based on Travis-CI and several associated 3rd party services

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • Javascript, Unit/Integration testing, experience with (or willingness to learn) Angular and NodeJS/Express, security knowledge is optional.

Potential Mentors:

  • Bjoern Kimminich - OWASP Juice Shop Project Leader
  • Jannik Hollenbach - OWASP Juice Shop Project Collaborator
  • Shoeb Patel - OWASP Juice Shop Contributor (and former GSoC 2018 Student)

Juice Shop Mobile

Brief Explanation:

A complete mobile client for Juice-Shop API which will serve a legit mobile experience for Juice-Shop user as well as a plethora of Mobile app vulnerabilities and challenges around them to solve. Should in the best case translate the idea of Juice Shop's hacking challenges with a score board and success notifications into the mobile world.

Coming up with a sophisticated proposal (optimally even with a good initial sample implementation) could make the difference between being selected or declined as a student for this project!

Getting started

  • Get familiar with the architecture and code base of the application's RESTful backend
  • Get familiar with Native App developement
  • Get familiar with Mobile vulnerabilities

Expected Results:

  • A mobile App with consistent UI/UX for Juice-Shop with standard client side vulnerabilities.
  • Sufficient initial release quality (en par with Juice Shop and Juice Shop CTF) to make it an official extension project hosted in its own GitHub repository bkimminich/juice-shop-mobile
  • Code follows existing styleguides and applies similar quality gates regarding code smells, test coverage etc. as the main project.

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • Javascript, Unit/Integration testing, experience with (or willingness to learn) React Native and NodeJS/Express, some Mobile security knowledge would be preferable.

Potential Mentors:

  • Bjoern Kimminich - OWASP Juice Shop Project Leader
  • Jannik Hollenbach - OWASP Juice Shop Project Collaborator
  • Shoeb Patel - OWASP Juice Shop Contributor (and former GSoC 2018 Student)

Challenge Pack 2019

Brief Explanation:

Ideas for potential new hacking challenges are collected in GitHub issues labeled "challenge". This project could implement a whole bunch of challenges one by one and release them over the course of several small releases. This would allow the student to work in a professional Continuous Delivery kind of way while bringing benefit to the Juice Shop over the duration of the project.

Coming up with good additional ideas for challenges in the proposal could make the difference between being selected or declined as a student for this project!

Expected Results:

  • 10 or more new challenges for OWASP Juice Shop (including required functional enhancements to place the challenges)
  • Each challenge comes with full functional unit and integration tests
  • Each challenge is verified to be exploitable by corresponding end-to-end tests
  • Hint and solution sections for each new challenge are added to the "Pwning OWASP Juice Shop" ebook
  • Code follows existing styleguides and passes all existing quality gates regarding code smells, test coverage etc.

Getting started:

  • Get familiar with the architecture and code base of the application's rich Javascript frontend and RESTful backend
  • Get a feeling for the high code & test quality bar by inspecting the existing test suites and static code analysis results
  • Get familiar with the CI/CD process based on Travis-CI and several associated 3rd party services

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • Javascript, Unit/Integration testing, experience with (or willingness to learn) Angular and NodeJS/Express, some security knowledge would be preferable.

Potential Mentors:

  • Bjoern Kimminich - OWASP Juice Shop Project Leader
  • Jannik Hollenbach - OWASP Juice Shop Project Collaborator
  • Shoeb Patel - OWASP Juice Shop Contributor (and former GSoC 2018 Student)

Hacking Instructor

Brief Explanation:

While the Juice Shop is offering a lot of long-lasting motivation and challenges for security experts, it might be a bit daunting for newcomers and less experienced hackers. The "Hacking Instructor" as sketched in GitHub issue #440 could guide users from this target audience through at least some of the hacking challenges. As this would be an entirely new and relatively independent feature of the Juice Shop, students should be able to bring in their own creativity and ideas a lot.

For this project, a good proposal with a design & implementation proposal more sophisticated than the rough ideas in #440 is paramount to be selected as a student!

Expected Results:

  • A working implementation of e.g. an avatar-style "Hacking Instructor" or other solution based on the students own proposal
  • Coverage of at least the trivial (1-star) and some easy (2-star) challenges
  • Documentation how to configure or script the "Hacking Instructor" for challenges in general

Getting started:

  • Get familiar with the architecture and code base of the application's rich Javascript frontend and RESTful backend
  • Get a feeling for the high code & test quality bar by inspecting the existing test suites and static code analysis results
  • Get familiar with the CI/CD process based on Travis-CI and several associated 3rd party services

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • Javascript, Unit/Integration testing, experience with (or willingness to learn) Angular, some UI/UX experience would be preferable.

Potential Mentors:

  • Bjoern Kimminich - OWASP Juice Shop Project Leader
  • Jannik Hollenbach - OWASP Juice Shop Project Collaborator
  • Shoeb Patel - OWASP Juice Shop Contributor (and former GSoC 2018 Student)

Your idea

Brief Explanation:

You have an awesome idea to improve OWASP Juice Shop that is not on this list? Great, please submit it!

Getting started

Expected Results:

  • A new feature that makes OWASP Juice Shop even better
  • Code follows existing styleguides and passes all existing quality gates regarding code smells, test coverage etc.

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • Javascript, Unit/Integration testing, experience with (or willingness to learn) Angular and NodeJS/Express, some security knowledge would be preferable.

Mentors:

OWASP-Securetea Tools Project

The purpose of this application is to warn the user (via various communication mechanisms) whenever their laptop accessed. This small application was developed and tested in python in Linux machine is likely to work well on the Raspberry Pi as well. - https://github.com/OWASP/SecureTea-Project/blob/master/README.md

Brief Explanation

We are looking any awesome idea to improve Securetea Project that is not on this list? We are expecting make this project will be useful to everyone to secure their Small IoT.

Idea

Below roadmap and expect results you can choose to improve Securetea Project . if any bugs please help to fix it

Roadmap

See Our Roadmap
https://github.com/OWASP/SecureTea-Project#roadmap
Notify by Twitter (done)
Securetea Dashboard / Gui (done)

Expect Results


Securetea Protection /firewall
Securetea Antivirus
Notify by Whatsapp
Notify by SMS Alerts
Notify by Line
Notify by Telegram
Intelligent Log Monitoring
Login History

Students Requirements

  • Python
  • Javascript
  • Angular and NodeJS/Express
  • Database
  • Linux

Mentors


OWASP OWTF

Offensive Web Testing Framework (OWTF) is a project focused on penetration testing efficiency and alignment of security tests to security standards like the OWASP Testing Guide (v3 and v4), the OWASP Top 10, PTES and NIST. Most of the ideas below focus on rewrite of some major components of OWTF to make it more modular. OWTF is moving to a fresh codebase with a fully Docker testing and deployment environment. If you want to get a jumpstart, check out https://github.com/owtf/owtf/tree/new-arch.

OWASP OWTF - MiTM proxy interception and replay capabilities

Brief Explanation:

The OWTF man-in-the-middle proxy is written completely in Python (based on the excellent Tornado framework) and was benchmarked to be the fastest MiTM python proxy. However it lacks the useful and much need interception and replay capabilities of mitmproxy (https://github.com/mitmproxy/mitmproxy).

The current implementation of the MiTM proxy serves its purpose very well. Its fast but its not extensible. There are a number of good use cases for being extensible

  • ability to intercept the transactions
  • modify or replay transaction on the fly
  • add additional capabilities to the proxy (such as session marking/changing) without polluting the main proxy code

Bonus:

  • Design and implement a proxy plugin (middleware) architecture so that the plugins can be defined separately and the user can choose what plugins to include dynamically (from the web interface).
  • Replace the current Requester (based on urllib, urllib2) with a more robust Requester based on the new urllib3 with support for a real headless browser factory. The typical flow when requested for an authenticated browser instance (using PhantomJS)
  • The "Requester" module checks if there is any login parameters provided (i.e form-based or script - look at https://github.com/owtf/login-sessions-plugin)
  • Create a browser instance and do the necessary login procedure
  • Handle the browser for the URI
  • When called to close the browser, do a clean logout and kill the browser instance.

Expected results:

Knowledge Prerequisite: Python proficiency, some previous exposure to security concepts and penetration testing is welcome but not strictly necessary as long as there is will to learn.

OWASP OWTF Mentors: Contact: Abraham ArangurenViyat BhalodiaBharadwaj Machiraju OWASP OWTF Project Leaders

OWASP OWTF - Web interface enhancements

Brief explanation:

The current web interface is a mixture of Tornado Jinja templates and ReactJS. A complete UI change to a stable ReactJS-based interface should be the deliverable for this project. Most of the hard part for the change has already been done and added in a separate branch at https://github.com/owtf/owtf/tree/develop.

For background on OWASP OWTF please see: https://www.owasp.org/index.php/OWASP_OWTF

Expected results:

  • IMPORTANT:Clean, maintainable (ES6 compatible and using recommended design patterns) React (JavaScript) code. (This is a good example!)
  • IMPORTANT: Thoroughly documented code along with API examples and example future components.
  • CRITICAL: Excellent reliability and performance.
  • Unit tests / Functional tests and easy to setup testing environment (preferably automated).

Knowledge Prerequisite: Python (reading API source code and endpoints), React.JS (high proficiency) and general JavaScript proficiency.

OWASP OWTF Mentors: Contact: Abraham ArangurenViyat BhalodiaBharadwaj Machiraju OWASP OWTF Project Leaders

OWASP OWTF - New plugin architecture

Brief explanation:

The current plugin system is not very useful and it is painful to browse many plugins. Most of the plugins do have much code and most of is repeated - much refactoring needed there.

This issue is documented in detail at https://github.com/owtf/owtf/issues/905.

For background on OWASP OWTF please see: https://www.owasp.org/index.php/OWASP_OWTF

Expected results:

OWASP iGoat (draft)

Idea 1: Completing OWASP iGoat documentation at https://docs.igoatapp.com/ and creating demo videos at for OWASP iGoat YouTube channel for learning purpose.

Idea 2: Adding new challenge pack / CTF for iGoat. It should be one point solution for learning iOS app security

OWASP Seraphimdroid

Idea 1: Anomaly detection of device state

The idea is that certain features of a device would be constantly monitored (battery use, internet usage, opp calls, etc.). Initially, the usual behaviour of the device would be learned. Later, anomalies normal behavior would be reported to the user. This should involve some explanations, such as which applications are causing an anomaly the device behaviors

Idea 2: On device machine learning of maliciousness of an app

Tensor-flow for on-device processing and some other libraries have been released that enable machine learning. We have previously applied a system, that based on permissions, is able to distinguish malicious apps from non-malicious. Now, we would like to learn also from other outputs and things one can monitor about application whether it can be malicious.

Idea 3: Enhansing privacy features

The vision of Seraphimdroid is to be aware of privacy threats. This may be achieved throug knowing which applications are using user accounts or other information that user has on phone to send to the server, or just by knowing which applications may be doing it. Knowledge base should be extending with the suggestions on how to improve privacy. Also, automated settings of various apps to use encryption should be proposed.

OWASP ZAP

OWASP Zed Attack Proxy Project (ZAP) The OWASP Zed Attack Proxy (ZAP) is one of the world’s most popular free security tools and is actively maintained by hundreds of international volunteers. Previous GSoC students have implemented key parts of the ZAP core functionality and have been offered (and accepted) jobs based on their work on ZAP.

Active Scanning WebSockets

Brief Explanation:
ZAP has good support for websockets, and allows them to be intercepted, changed and fuzzed. Unfortunately it doesn't currently support active scanning (automated attacking) of websocket traffic (messages).
We would like to add active scanning support to websockets, ideally in a generic way which would allow us to reuse as many of our existing rules as are relevant. Adding additional websocket specific attacks would also be very useful.
This project will be a continuation of the work that was started as part of last year's GSoC.
Expected Results:
  • An pluggable infrastructure that allows us to active scan websockets
  • Converting the relevant existing scan rules to work with websockets
  • Implementing new websocket specific scan rules
Getting Started:
  • Have a look at the ZAP CONTRIBUTING.md file, especially the 'Coding' section.
  • We like to see students who have already contributed to ZAP, so try fixing one of the bugs flagged as IdealFirstBug.
Knowledge Prerequisites:
  • ZAP is written in Java, so a good knowledge of this language is recommended. Some knowledge of application security would be useful, but not essential.
Mentors: Simon Bennetts @ and the rest of the ZAP Core Team

Automated Authentication Detection and Configuration

Brief Explanation:
Currently a user must manually configure ZAP to handle authentication, eg as per https://github.com/zaproxy/zaproxy/wiki/FAQformauth
This is time consuming and error prone.
Ideally ZAP would help detect login and registration pages and provide more assistance when configuring authentication, ideally being able to completely automate the task for as many sort of webapps as possible.
This project will be a continuation of the work that was started as part of last year's GSoC.
Expected Results:
  • Detect login and registration pages
  • Provide a wizard to walk users through the process of setting up authentication, with as much assistance as possible
  • An option to completely automate the authentication process, for as many authentication mechanisms as possible
Getting Started:
  • Have a look at the ZAP CONTRIBUTING.md file, especially the 'Coding' section.
  • We like to see students who have already contributed to ZAP, so try fixing one of the bugs flagged as IdealFirstBug.
Knowledge Prerequisites:
  • ZAP is written in Java, so a good knowledge of this language is recommended. Some knowledge of application security would be useful, but not essential.
Mentors: Simon Bennetts @ and the rest of the ZAP Core Team

IoT Goat

IoT Goat will be a deliberately insecure firmware based on OpenWrt. The project’s goal is to teach users about the most common vulnerabilities typically found in IoT devices. The vulnerabilities will be based on the IoT Top 10 2018.

Insecure web services/application

Getting started

Expected Results:

  • Web services deployed in OpenWRT containing critical vulnerabilities showcasing the traditional IoT problems. It must contain the following vulnerabilities to be used with the IoT testing guide: SQL injection, local inclusion and XXE injection (I1), Insufficient Authentication (I2), transfer sensitive information using insecure channels (I4).

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • OpenWRT
  • Web security
  • Embedded Security

Potential Mentors:

  • Aaron Guzman - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (Project leader of the IoT and Embedded AppSec project)
  • Fotios Chantzis - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC Student/GSoc Mentor)
  • Paulino Calderon - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC 2011 Student/GSoc Mentor in 2015 and 2017)

Insecure services

Getting started

Expected Results:

  • Create/Install/Document network services with security vulnerabilities and insecure configurations that can be abused during the challenges.

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • OpenWRT
  • Network security

Potential Mentors:

  • Aaron Guzman - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (Project leader of the IoT and Embedded AppSec project)
  • Fotios Chantzis - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC Student/GSoc Mentor)
  • Paulino Calderon - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC 2011 Student/GSoc Mentor in 2015 and 2017)

Insecure web services/application

Getting started

Expected Results:

  • Web services deployed in OpenWRT containing critical vulnerabilities showcasing the traditional IoT problems. It must contain the following vulnerabilities to be used with the IoT testing guide: SQL injection, local inclusion and XXE injection (I1), Insufficient Authentication (I2), transfer sensitive information using insecure channels (I4).

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • OpenWRT
  • Web security

Potential Mentors:

  • Aaron Guzman - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (Project leader of the IoT and Embedded AppSec project)
  • Fotios Chantzis - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC Student/GSoc Mentor)
  • Paulino Calderon - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC 2011 Student/GSoc Mentor in 2015 and 2017)

Insecure Android/iOS application

Getting started

Expected Results:

  • .Android application containing client and server side vulnerabilities covering the OWASP TOP 10 Mobile Risks.
  • iOS application containing client and server side vulnerabilities covering the OWASP TOP 10 Mobile Risks.
  • Web Services deployed as a service in OpenWrt to be used by the Android/iOS clients.

Knowledge Prerequisites:

  • OpenWRT
  • Mobile security knowledge.
  • Mobile/Web development knowledge.

Potential Mentors:

  • Aaron Guzman - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (Project leader of the IoT and Embedded AppSec project)
  • Fotios Chantzis - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC Student/GSoc Mentor)
  • Paulino Calderon - OWASP IoT Goat Contributor (and former GSoC 2011 Student/GSoc Mentor in 2015 and 2017)