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Secure Programming for Linux and Unix Howto

By Wheeler, David A.

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Book Id: WPLBN0003760767
Format Type: PDF eBook :
File Size:
Reproduction Date: 2015

Title: Secure Programming for Linux and Unix Howto  
Author: Wheeler, David A.
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Programming, Unix Linux, Unix Security
Collections: Technical eBooks and Manuals Collection, Technical Books Center Collection
Historic
Publication Date:
2004
Publisher: Technical Books Center

Citation

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Wheeler, D. A. (2004). Secure Programming for Linux and Unix Howto. Retrieved from http://kindle.worldlibrary.net/


Description
Description: This note covers the following topics: background, history of unix, linux, and open source, security principles, why do programmers write insecure code?, is open source good for security?, types of secure programs, paranoia is a virtue, why did i write this document?, sources of design and implementation guidelines, other sources of security information, document conventions, summary of linux and unix security features, processes, files, system v ipc, sockets and network connections, signals, quotas and limits, dynamically linked libraries, audit, pam, specialized security extensions for unix-like systems, security requirements, common criteria introduction, security environment and objectives,validate all input, command line, environment variables, file descriptors, file names, file contents, web-based application inputs (especially cgi scripts), other inputs, human language (locale) selection, character encoding, prevent cross-site malicious content on input, filter html/uris that may be re-presented, remove or forbid some html data, encoding html data, validating html data, validating hypertext links (uris/urls), other html tags, related issues, forbid http get to perform non-queries, counter spam, limit valid input time and load level, avoid buffer overflow, dangers in c/c++, library solutions in c/c++, standard c library solution, static and dynamically allocated buffers, strlcpy and strlcat, libmib, c++ std

Table of Contents
TOC : Introduction - Background - Summary of Linux and Unix Security Features - Security Requirements - Validate All Input - Avoid Buffer Overflow - Design Your Program for Security - Carefully Call Out to Other Resources - Send Information Back Judiciously - Language-Specific Issues - Special Topics.

 

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