During an appearance on the .NET Rocks podcast last week, a question was raised about securely sending information through ASP.NET ViewState. I responded to the question by indicating that the typical security concern for web content is not to trust any content submitted from the web,
This is a guest post by Brock Allen and Dominick Baier. They are security consultants, speakers, and the authors of many popular open source security projects, including IdentityServer.
Modern applications need modern identity.
After learning about the new Authorization Policy model in ASP.NET Core, our intrepid reporter Seth Juarez wanted to learn about more complicated ASP.NET Authorization policies. In the following video, he speaks with ASP.NET Security Analyst Barry Dorrans.
After learning about Authentication in ASP.NET Core, our intrepid reporter Seth Juarez wanted to dig deeper into the ASP.NET Authorization story. In the following video, he speaks with ASP.NET Security Analyst Barry Dorrans.
With the coming changes in ASP.NET Core, our friend and intrepid reporter Seth Juarez sat down with ASP.NET Program Manager Pranav Rastogi to discuss the updates and improvements in the new ASP.NET Core authentication system:
Here are some of the highlights of their discussion and some sample code to get you started:
Pranav gave a quick definition of authentication compared to authorization: Authentication validates who the user is and authorization validates access to the actions a user wants to perform.
The ASP.NET team is making an important announcement regarding the September 2014 security updates.
All versions of the ASP.NET runtime 1.1 – 4.5.2 now forbid setting <%@ Page EnableViewStateMac=”false” %> and <pages enableViewStateMac=”false”
This article explains the recent changes made to Google OpenID and OAuth 2.0 along with the corresponding updates to the 3.0.0 RC release of Google OAuth middleware.
Here we will first look at the experience of using Google OAuth middleware in an MVC application with the OWIN 2.1.0 release bits.
Please note: This post is now outdated. See http://blogs.msdn.com/b/webdev/archive/2014/09/09/farewell-enableviewstatemac.aspx for the most up-to-date information.
A few months ago, we posted that we were making changes to the way EnableViewStateMac behaves in ASP.NET.
Today is Patch Tuesday, and the ASP.NET team would like to announce that we have two items included in this month’s release. The first is a bulletin affecting certain versions of SignalR;
Thanks for joining us for the final day of our series on cryptography in ASP.NET 4.5! Up to now, the series has discussed how ASP.NET uses cryptography in general, including how the pipelines are implemented in both ASP.NET 4 and ASP.NET 4.5.