Difference between revisions of "Los Angeles Presentation Archive"

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* March -  Liam O Murchu: STUXNET
* March -  Liam O Murchu: STUXNET
* February - Scott Sutherland: Database Security in the Real World
* February - Scott Sutherland: Database Security in the Real World
* January - Samy Kamkar: Evercookie: the Persistent Cookie
* January - Samy Kamkar: [http://samy.pl/evercookie/ Evercookie: the Persistent Cookie]

Revision as of 23:29, 11 July 2011

This page contains slides from OWASP Los Angeles Chapter Meetings:



  • December - Brian Robison and Sven Schrecker: Deep Dive into Web Application Scanning
  • November - Al Huizenga and Kyle Adams: Baking It In: Abuse-Resistant Web Applications
  • October - Todd Calvert: Identity Management: federation and authorization
  • October - Manoranjan (Mano) Paul: Sharks and Security
  • September - Mike O. Villegas: Secure Coding Practices and Procedures, and Threat Modeling
  • September - Edward Bonver: Threat Modeling at Symantec
  • August - Dr. Jelena Mirkovic: DETER Project: Scientific, Safe and Simple CyberSecurity Research
  • July - Samy Kamkar: How I Met Your Girlfriend: Entirely New Classes of Web Attacks
  • June - Brendan Bellina: Shibboleth implementation at USC
  • May - Neil Matatall: OWASP Top 10 and Enterprise Security API (ESAPI)
  • April - Mike Bailey and Mike Murray: The intersection of social and technical attacks in Web 2.0 applications
  • March - Michael Schrenk: BOOK PREVIEW: Webbots, Spiders, and Screen Scrapers SECOND EDITION
  • February - Alex Stamos: Cloud Computing Security: Raining on the Trendy New Parade
  • January - David M. N. Bryan: Do VLANs allow for good application security?



  • December - Samy Kamkar: The MySpace Worm ppt
  • November - Stephan Chenette: A new web attack vector: Script Fragmentation
  • October - Jonathan Gershater: Entitlements Management: Security and policies for SOA using XML appliances
  • September - Ryan C. Barnett: The Web Hacking Incident Database (WHID) 2007 Report
  • August - Jeff Williams: Don't Write Your Own Security Code