// See cached web security scan results for microsoft.com.
// Run OWASP ZAP, NMAP, WhatWeb, TLS scans on microsoft.com
whatweb: "Adobe-Flash" server:"Apache" https:"no"
// Discover sites running Adobe Flash on Apache with a faulty SSL configuration
// Search for sites with open ports 20 OR 21 AND 8008
whatweb: "Bootstrap" country:"CA" tld:".com" zap:"10202"
// Look for Canadian sites built with Bootstrap in the .com domain with absent Anti-CSRF tokens
// Look for sites with (unsafe inline scripts OR styles) AND Loosely Scoped Cookies. (Accepts ZAP alert IDs)
No Anti-CSRF tokens were found in a HTML submission form.
A cross-site request forgery is an attack that involves forcing a victim to send an HTTP request to a target destination without their knowledge or intent in order to perform an action as the victim. The underlying cause is application functionality using predictable URL/form actions in a repeatable way. The nature of the attack is that CSRF exploits the trust that a web site has for a user. By contrast, cross-site scripting (XSS) exploits the trust that a user has for a web site. Like XSS, CSRF attacks are not necessarily cross-site, but they can be. Cross-site request forgery is also known as CSRF, XSRF, one-click attack, session riding, confused deputy, and sea surf.
CSRF attacks are effective in a number of situations, including:
* The victim has an active session on the target site.
* The victim is authenticated via HTTP auth on the target site.
* The victim is on the same local network as the target site.
CSRF has primarily been used to perform an action against a target site using the victim's privileges, but recent techniques have been discovered to disclose information by gaining access to the response. The risk of information disclosure is dramatically increased when the target site is vulnerable to XSS, because XSS can be used as a platform for CSRF, allowing the attack to operate within the bounds of the same-origin policy.
Phase: Architecture and Design
Use a vetted library or framework that does not allow this weakness to occur or provides constructs that make this weakness easier to avoid.
For example, use anti-CSRF packages such as the OWASP CSRFGuard.
Ensure that your application is free of cross-site scripting issues, because most CSRF defenses can be bypassed using attacker-controlled script.
Phase: Architecture and Design
Generate a unique nonce for each form, place the nonce into the form, and verify the nonce upon receipt of the form. Be sure that the nonce is not predictable (CWE-330).
Note that this can be bypassed using XSS.
Identify especially dangerous operations. When the user performs a dangerous operation, send a separate confirmation request to ensure that the user intended to perform that operation.
Note that this can be bypassed using XSS.
Use the ESAPI Session Management control.
This control includes a component for CSRF.
Do not use the GET method for any request that triggers a state change.
Check the HTTP Referer header to see if the request originated from an expected page. This could break legitimate functionality, because users or proxies may have disabled sending the Referer for privacy reasons.
Ensure that your web server, application server, load balancer, etc. is configured to set the Content-Security-Policy header.
The response does not include either Content-Security-Policy with 'frame-ancestors' directive or X-Frame-Options to protect against 'ClickJacking' attacks.
Modern Web browsers support the Content-Security-Policy and X-Frame-Options HTTP headers. Ensure one of them is set on all web pages returned by your site/app.
If you expect the page to be framed only by pages on your server (e.g. it's part of a FRAMESET) then you'll want to use SAMEORIGIN, otherwise if you never expect the page to be framed, you should use DENY. Alternatively consider implementing Content Security Policy's "frame-ancestors" directive.
Ensure that the HttpOnly flag is set for all cookies.
A cookie has been set with an invalid SameSite attribute value, which means that the cookie can be sent as a result of a 'cross-site' request. The SameSite attribute is an effective counter measure to cross-site request forgery, cross-site script inclusion, and timing attacks.
Ensure that the SameSite attribute is set to either 'lax' or ideally 'strict' for all cookies.
A cookie has been set without the secure flag, which means that the cookie can be accessed via unencrypted connections.
Whenever a cookie contains sensitive information or is a session token, then it should always be passed using an encrypted channel. Ensure that the secure flag is set for cookies containing such sensitive information.
The page includes one or more script files from a third-party domain.
The web/application server is leaking version information via the "Server" HTTP response header. Access to such information may facilitate attackers identifying other vulnerabilities your web/application server is subject to.
Ensure that your web server, application server, load balancer, etc. is configured to suppress the "Server" header or provide generic details.
A HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) META tag was found, defining HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) via a META tag is explicitly not supported by the spec (RFC 6797).
Do not attempt to set HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS) via a META tag.
The Anti-MIME-Sniffing header X-Content-Type-Options was not set to 'nosniff'. This allows older versions of Internet Explorer and Chrome to perform MIME-sniffing on the response body, potentially causing the response body to be interpreted and displayed as a content type other than the declared content type. Current (early 2014) and legacy versions of Firefox will use the declared content type (if one is set), rather than performing MIME-sniffing.
Ensure that the application/web server sets the Content-Type header appropriately, and that it sets the X-Content-Type-Options header to 'nosniff' for all web pages.
If possible, ensure that the end user uses a standards-compliant and modern web browser that does not perform MIME-sniffing at all, or that can be directed by the web application/web server to not perform MIME-sniffing.
The response appears to contain suspicious comments which may help an attacker. Note: Matches made within script blocks or files are against the entire content not only comments.
Remove all comments that return information that may help an attacker and fix any underlying problems they refer to.
The application appears to be a modern web application. If you need to explore it automatically then the Ajax Spider may well be more effective than the standard one.
This is an informational alert and so no changes are required.
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|TXT||elixir.ee||3600||v=spf1 a mx include:_spf.zone.eu include:_spf.google.com ~all|
This report was generated with the Idyllum Labs Website security tool.
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Is the code hosted at suurt.com vulnerable to cybersecurity attacks? Are the used systems up to date and respecting the security standards of 2023?
We at Idyllum Labs wanted to find out! That is why we built this automated website security scanner and generated this report.
This is an automated and unbiased website vulnerability scan for the domain suurt.com and has nothing to do with human subjectivity, thoughts, opinions, or relationships.
Our cloud-based infrastructure crawls the internet using a mixture of OWASP ZAP, Nmap, Whatweb, and other great software to detect website security issues. We display this data for educational purposes - to give security guidelines for anyone interested in building a safer web environment.
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