In this video, explore the CSRF and XSS attack protection that comes with JSF.
- [Instructor] Cross-Site Request Forgery, CSRF,…is a web application attack…in which a legitimate user…of an otherwise secure website,…is tricked into executing…a legitimate action…in favor of a malicious entity.…My favorite example of this,…is getting a logged in customer…of an online banking platform…to transfer a fund…from his or her account,…to an account controlled by…a malicious user that the legit user…didn't intend to.…This will typically occur by injecting…a poisoned link into…the legitimate web app,…reusing legitimate code and functionality…contained within the banking web app,…but changing the target of a legit code.…
Cross-Site Scripting, XSS,…is a completely different web app attack,…that involves getting a user, a legit user,…of a legitimate application…to execute code, usually scripts,…that have been injected into…the web application somehow.…JSF protects against these two…with very little effort from the developer.…Let's first talk about CSRF.…That's Cross Site Request Forgery.…Remember the ViewState object?…
- Why use JSF?
- How JSF works
- Using managed beans in JSF
- Building a JSF page using Facelets
- Using Ajax support in JSF
- Processing complex data with JSF converters
- Security in JSF
- JSF and third-party component libraries
Skill Level Beginner
1. Web Application Development in JavaEE
2. Build Your First JSF Page
3. Use Managed Beans in JSF
4. Build a JSF Page Using Facelets
5. Use Ajax Support in JSF
6. Process Complex Data with JSF Converters
7. Protect Your Application with JSF Validation
8. Security in JSF
9. Combine JSF with Other Frameworks
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