OWASP Orizon Project XML
- 1 The Orizon check XML schema
- 2 The Orizon Input file XML schema
The Orizon check XML schema
Security checks can be divided in:
The stats check XML schema has been changed from version 1.0, so this applies starting from version 1.1 and later
<stats subj=[code | comment | complexity] verb=[lt | gt | le | ge | ne | eq | ratio] [ direct_object= [loc | loC] ] [modifier = "percentage"] value=numeric value />
- Subject can be one of the following:
- code: line of code
- comment: line of comments
- complexity: ciclomatic complexity index
- verb is the boolean comparison operator between the subject and the value:
- lt: lesser than
- gt: grater than
- le: lesser or equal than
- ge: greater or equal than
- ne: not equal than
- eq: equal than
- ratio: indicates the ratio subj versus direct_object
This is a work in progress section. Actually I'm collecting all the security checks coming from other tools and trying to figure it out the XML schema to use to describe security checks. thesp0nge, 07.12.2008
<design subj="class" name=ingored verb=[count|has_scope] value=the value being checked > </design>
keyword_check, about keyword specific checks
<keyword name=keyword name />
execution_check: extra care must be taken for parameter in this desing...
<exec caller_class=a class name caller_method=a method name />
The Orizon Input file XML schema
Orizon 1.0 will bring 3 new subsystems in Jericho engine:
- local analisys (control flow graph)
- global analisys (call graph)
- taint propagation analisys (data graph)
Each of this subsystems will use a different input file provided by the translator, so each source file will be translated in 3 different XML files with different schema of course.
Taint propagation analisys
This subsystem is devoted to analyze variable content and how data is managed by the application.
Here is the schema to be used to describe a generic operation over a variable or a socket or a generic I/O operation.
<taint subj="[variable|socket|sql|file]" name="the variable name" type="the variable data type" verb="[created|modified|deleted|read_data|write_data]" constant="[yes|no]" must_reduce="[yes|no]" value"the value being used to fill the variable" > expression to be reduced... </taint>
Here there are some example to understand better how instructions over variable, will be translated to XML.
- Variable declaration
To better describe variable declaration we must discriminate from simple variable rather than complex objects in OO programming languages.
If we need to declare a brand new integer value,
we will obtain
<taint subj="variable" name="a" type="int" verb="created" constant="" value="" must_reduce="no" />
If we choose to create a new variable with a init value,
int b = 3;
we will obtain
<taint subj="variable" name="b" type="int" verb="created" constant="" value="3" must_reduce="no" />
Now lets create an object rather than a simple variable.
String c = new String("A new string");
The correspondent XML will be
<taint subj="variable" name="c" type="String" verb="created" constant="" value="A new string" must_reduce="no" />
What happens if some complex constructor call is issued
String d = new String((new Integer(3)).toString());
This example is quite odd, but it's a common practice to have very complex object constructor calls.
<taint subj="variable" name="d" type="String" verb="created" constant="" value="" must_reduce="yes"> <taint subj="variable" name="dyno1" type="Integer" verb="created" value="3" must_reduce="no"> <call variable="dyno1" method="toString()"> <result type="String">3</result> </call> </taint>
- Generic non constant assignment
Let a be an integer variable. We want to stuff volatile value of '5' into it...
a = 5;
<taint subj="variable" name="a" verb="modified" constant="no" value="5" />