The Virtual Scan Appliance (VSA) is a virtual appliance that enables dynamic application security testing behind a customer’s firewall through the installation of a virtual machine (VM) in a datacenter behind the firewall. The VSA is integrated into the Veracode Platform for workflow, policy management, and reporting, giving customers a single location for managing the security of public applications and those behind the firewall. To request a VSA, please contact a services representative.
NIST took a big hit to its reputation with the NSA scandal. Will that damage its ability to move ahead on an ambitious cyber security agenda?
For most of its history, the National Institute of Standards and Technology has been an important, if un-sexy arm of the U.S. government. Originally the National Bureau of Standards, NIST is the U.S. government’s measurements and standards laboratory, with a mission to promote innovation and industrial competitiveness by advancing technology standards.
Where does the responsibility of securing software lie, with vendors or their customers? Ultimately once customers start consistently asking for security, it’s a feature that should be delivered like any other. So what does this mean for all of us? Demand security, trust but verify and hold companies accountable for the quality of the products they sell.
Veracode’s VAST Program Named a Finalist in the Financial World Innovation Awards for the Most Innovative Financial Services Solution.
The Veracode Vendor Application Security Testing (VAST) program has been named a finalist in the Financial World Innovation Awards in recognition for its ability to deliver a solution to the complex problem of third party application security in the category of “Technology vendors – Most Innovative financial services solution”.
Last week the New York Times broke a story regarding the ability of the NSA to foil basic privacy safeguards. What seemed to catch the most attention from other media outlets, as well as political and technology pundits was the fact the NSA had asked some software vendors to insert backdoors into their code so […]
Do Microsoft’s recent patch woes portend deeper problems with the security team in Redmond?
It has been quite a while since I wrote, critically, about Microsoft’s patch program, but the company’s latest patch woes have me a bit concerned.
The open Web Application Security Project (OWASP) was started in 2001 with the avowed mission of ‘making software security visible, so that individuals and organizations worldwide can make informed discussions about true software risks.’ Since then OWASP’s influence has grown to the point that their Top 10 project is referenced by many standards, books, tools, and organizations, including MITRE, PCI DSS, DISA, FTC and more.
Paul Roberts of Security Ledger interviews Chris Wysopal and Joshua Corman about the insecurity of the software supply chain. Enterprises aren’t aware of the technical debt they’re inheriting through outsourced software, purchased software, open source software and more.
Of all the startling revelations to come out of the NSA’s efforts to collect and monitor Internet communications, its apparent manipulation of standards backed by the National Institute For Standards and Technology is the most shocking yet.
Episode two of Talking Code featuring Chris Wysopal, Joshua Corman, and Paul Roberts is available today.
The trio talks automobile safety and the divide between safety and security. Says Chris Wysopal; “the difference between safety and security is that in security there is an adversary.” How does he elaborate on this? Watch the video to find out.