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OWASP Vancouver

Welcome to the Vancouver chapter homepage. The chapter leader is Yvan Boily
Click here to join the local chapter mailing list.

Participation

OWASP Foundation (Overview Slides) is a professional association of global members and is and open to anyone interested in learning more about software security. Local chapters are run independently and guided by the Chapter_Leader_Handbook. As a 501(c)(3) non-profit professional association your support and sponsorship of any meeting venue and/or refreshments is tax-deductible. Financial contributions should only be made online using the authorized online chapter donation button. To be a SPEAKER at ANY OWASP Chapter in the world simply review the speaker agreement and then contact the local chapter leader with details of what OWASP PROJECT, independent research or related software security topic you would like to present on.

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2013 Meetings

Date Location Speaker Topic Insert non-formatted text here Registration Info
November 6, 2013 Mozilla Vancouver Brian Campbell Introduction to emerging JSON-based ID and Security protocols
August 7, 2013 Mozilla Vancouver Raymond Forbes Owasp Canada Intro & Bug Bounty Programs [Register Here!]
May 28, 2013 Mozilla Vancouver San-Tsai Sung OAuth-based single sign-on in Real-world Implementations
February 20, 2013 Ping Identity Rui Periera How to own a BILLION identities in less time than it takes to boil an egg <closed>

November 6, 2013 - Brian Campbell, Introduction to emerging JSON-based ID and Security protocols

This talk will look at JOSE and emerging JSON based ID protocols.

Brian Campbell is a Portfolio Architect for Ping Identity. He contributes to various identity and security standards including a two-year stint as co-chair of the OASIS Security Services Technical Committee (SAML) and a current focus on OAuth 2.0, JOSE and OpenID Connect.

August 7, 2013

May 28, 2013, San-Tsai Sung, OAuth-based single sign-on in Real-world Implementations

Millions of web users today employ their Facebook accounts to sign into more than one million relying party (RP) websites. This web-based single sign-on (SSO) scheme is enabled by OAuth 2.0, a web resource authorization protocol that has been adopted by major service providers. The OAuth 2.0 protocol has proven secure by several formal methods, but whether it is indeed secure in practice remains an open question. We examine the implementations of three major OAuth identity providers (IdP) (Facebook, Microsoft, and Google) and 96 popular RP websites that support the use of Facebook accounts for login. Our results uncover several critical vulnerabilities that allow an attacker to gain unauthorized access to the victim user's profile and social graph, and impersonate the victim on the RP website. Closer examination reveals that these vulnerabilities are caused by a set of design decisions that trade security for implementation simplicity. To improve the security of OAuth 2.0 SSO systems in real-world settings, we suggest simple and practical improvements to the design and implementation of IdPs and RPs that can be adopted gradually by individual sites.

February 20, 2013, Rui Periera, How to own a BILLION identities ...

Unless you've been living under a rock over the last few years, you can't help but notice that a lot of hacking seems to be going on - and personal information like e-mail addresses, passwords and credit card numbers are going out the door at several large organizations (Sony anyone?). This presentation deals with a web application hacking technique called SQL Injection (SQLi), and how it was used in various recent hacks such as Epsilon, Heartland Payment Systems, Pirate Bay, eHarmony, Sony and HBGary.

We cover the how's of it: How it is done and how you can protect your organization from being the next big (or little) name on an ever-growing list. This presentation was also given at the IT4BC conference earlier this year.

2012 Meetings

You can subscribe to the OWASP Vancouver Calendar here.

May 2012

OAuth-based single sign-on in Real-world Implementations

Speaker: San-Tsai Sung

Date & Time: Monday, May 28th, 2012 @ 5:30pm

Millions of web users today employ their Facebook accounts to sign into more than one million relying party (RP) websites. This web-based single sign-on (SSO) scheme is enabled by OAuth 2.0, a web resource authorization protocol that has been adopted by major service providers. The OAuth 2.0 protocol has proven secure by several formal methods, but whether it is indeed secure in practice remains an open question. We examine the implementations of three major OAuth identity providers (IdP) (Facebook, Microsoft, and Google) and 96 popular RP websites that support the use of Facebook accounts for login. Our results uncover several critical vulnerabilities that allow an attacker to gain unauthorized access to the victim user's profile and social graph, and impersonate the victim on the RP website. Closer examination reveals that these vulnerabilities are caused by a set of design decisions that trade security for implementation simplicity. To improve the security of OAuth 2.0 SSO systems in real-world settings, we suggest simple and practical improvements to the design and implementation of IdPs and RPs that can be adopted gradually by individual sites.

Registration: Registration is strongly recommended since an invite will be extended to other groups to try to improve participation in OWASP. If space runs out, preference will be given to those who have registered!

Please register at: here. (Registration details are not retained after the meeting, however a sign-up sheet will be available for those claiming CPEs)

Location: Mozilla Vancouver, Suite 209, 163 West Hastings, Vancouver, BC (Buzzer code is in the directory)


January 2012

Outsourcing Identity: Understanding Privacy and Security in Identity Services

Speaker: Yvan Boily, Web Security Engineer, Mozilla Corporation

Date & Time: Monday, January 23rd, 2012 @ 5:30pm

Social Media has taken over the online world; what Microsoft attempted with Passport has been made reality by Facebook, Twitter, Google, and other service providers. In addition to the proprietary identity services these platforms offer, several support protocols such as OpenID, This will be a one hour presentation that will contrast the security and privacy features available in major online identity protocols, and contrast these with Mozilla's BrowserID protocol.

Registration: Registration is strongly recommended since an invite will be extended to other groups to try to improve participation in OWASP. If space runs out, preference will be given to those who have registered!

Please register here. (Registration details are not retained after the meeting, however a sign-up sheet will be available for those claiming CPEs)

Location: Ping Identity, 200 - 788 Beatty St, Vancouver

About Ping Identity Ping Identity has generously offered their downtown office space, located on the corner of Beatty and Robson, to host our chapters meetings moving forward. The office is 6000sq/ft of a mostly open floor plan, so we should be able to accommodate a large group.