Essential PHP Security


16 févr. 2014 (il y a 7 années et 5 mois)

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Essential PHP Security
By Chris Shiflett
Essential PHP Security Details:
Being highly flexible in building dynamic, database-driven web applications makes the PHP
programming language one of the most popular web development tools in use today. It also
works beautifully with other open source tools, such as the MySQL database and the
Apache web server. However, as more web sites are developed in PHP, they become targets
for malicious attackers, and developers need to prepare for the attacks.
Security is an issue that demands attention, given the growing frequency of attacks on web
Essential PHP Security
explains the most common types of attacks and how to write
code that isn't susceptible to them. By examining specific attacks and the techniques used to
protect against them, you will have a deeper understanding and appreciation of the
safeguards you are about to learn in this book.
In the much-needed (and highly-requested)
Essential PHP Security
, each chapter covers an
aspect of a web application (such as form processing, database programming, session
management, and authentication). Chapters describe potential attacks with examples and
then explain techniques to help you prevent those attacks.
Topics covered include:
Preventing cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerabilities
Protecting against SQL injection attacks
Complicating session hijacking attempts
You are in good hands with author Chris Shiflett, an internationally-recognized expert in
the field of PHP security. Shiflett is also the founder and President of Brain Bulb, a PHP
consultancy that offers a variety of services to clients around the world.
Matthew 25:34-36, 40 Then the King will say to those on his right, "Come, you who are
blessed by my Father, inherit the kingdom prepared for you from the foundation of the
world. For I was hungry and you gave me food, I was thirsty and you gave me drink, I was
a stranger and you welcomed me, I was naked and you clothed me, I was sick and you
visited me, I was in prison and you came to me." 'Truly, I say to you, as you did it to one of
the least of these my brothers, you did it to me." The biblical tithing system was rather
complex but very efficient. It provided a fund for the maintenance of the Temple in
Jerusalem, as well as for the Levites and the poor. Local Rabbis had a job supplemented by
the voluntary offerings of their congregants. Here is how it worked: The tithe of the first,
second, fourth, and fifth year of the seven-year sabbatical cycle was set aside from the
farmers in the land to be paid to the levites who themselves tithed from it to the priests
(Numbers 18:30). The tithe of the third and sixth year, some years the owners ate
themselves at Jerusalem (supporting the city through their business), and in others gave it
to the poor (Deuteronomy 26:12-15). They are commonly called first, second, and third
tithe. In this way, all Israel had a share in the support of the Temple, the priests, and the
poor. This did not include voluntary offerings. If people failed in their tithing obligations,
the Levites would not be able to do their jobs of teaching and caring for the Temple; this
would result in a spiritual and moral downfall. The poor also would be affected, and God
always hears the cry of the poor against their oppressors. Following the Words of the
Master, the first believers in Jerusalem very much responded to their responsibilities
towards each other and pooled resources so everyone would be cared for. Other
communities of believers outside the Land did the same thing in order to survive (Acts
2:44-45; 4:32).Since we have no more Temple or offerings at the altar, each congregation
today seems to have their own adaptation of the tithing commandments. In the case when a
congregation owns a building, the great majority of the tithe either goes to the mortgage,
the upkeep, upgrades, utilities, equipment, taxes, salaries, and insurances. Through the
prophet Malachi, God accuses the people of Israel of 'robbing God' but they replied, "How
have we robbed you?" "In your tithes and contributions," God replies (Malachi 3:8).These
are good questions to ask ourselves too. Do we rob God? Do we rob God by investing it in
fancy buildings rather that people made in the image of God? We may not have money but
what about time? Time is a very precious commodity. Singles and young people should
invest time in the children of those with children struggling to keep a schedule together,
help with their house work, repairs, or home-schooling. Take the kids for a day and give the
poor parents a break. Do we rob God of our money, time, or even of a talent we are
supposed to exercise for the benefit of others? In my knowledge and experience, there are
three cries which get priority in Heaven's halls: children's, the poor's, and those of a
desperate mother.Patrick Gabriel
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