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The machines the Princeton team attacks are always machines in their lab.
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Malicious Applets: Avoiding a Common Nuisance
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CHAPTER SECTIONS: 1 / 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 6 / 7 / 8 / 9
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Section 9 -- The Implications
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Unlike the technically adept attacks to be revealed in 5, these malicious applets are very easy to write. There are malicious applets that play background sounds endlessly. There are malicious applets that consume system resources, implementing denial-of-service attacks. There are applets that forge electronic mail. There are even applets that kill other applets' threads. Now that techniques are widely available on the Hostile Applets Home Page (among other places), it is only a matter of time before malicious applets spread. Because malicious applet source code has been put on the Web, hundreds of people can start to use and adapt the ideas. We have been lucky that this has not happened yet. Perhaps we will continue to be lucky, or perhaps not. As we have seen, an applet need not break into your machine in order to do malicious things. Sometimes it is good enough to steal CPU cycles, or deny access to other sites. Malicious applets come in all shapes and sizes. Defending against all of the possibilities is at best a daunting task. Malicious applets may even play a role in undermining business on the Net. Recall the Business Assassin applet that targets Gamelan. Other anti-business applets might send forged mail with thousands of seemingly legitimate orders (resulting in thousands of expensive returns). Another malicious applet could spam the Net with ads supposedly from you, should you be from the site of a competitor. This could effectively cut your business off the Net when people respond with mail bombs. It does not take too much foresight to fear the implications that these applets have for Net commerce. At least for the moment, malicious applets are not widespread; however, it is only a matter of time before they are. Now is the time to look into ways to defend ourselves against them. Sun Microsystems agrees: "We recognize the importance of providing people with some mechanism to help them deal with hostile applets." Java 2 introduces mechanisms that can be used to help address the problem.
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... Preface -- 1 -- 2 -- 3 -- 4 -- 5 -- 6 -- 7 -- 8 -- 9 -- A -- B -- C -- Refs Front -- Contents -- Help
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Copyright 1999 Gary McGraw and Edward Felten. All rights reserved. Published by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
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Beyond the Sandbox: Signed Code and Java 2
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CHAPTER SECTIONS: 1 / 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 6 / 7 / 8
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Section 8 -- Outside the Sandbox
Java 2 clearly introduces significant changes to the Java security landscape. It is likely that the days of black-and-white security policy for mobile code are numbered. With the major changes to Java's security architecture come a number of important responsibilities, the most important of which is mobile code policy creation and management. The tools are still primitive, but the policy itself is essential. Also essential to any mobile code system that makes use of code signing is solid key management capability. Although the subject of public key infrastructure (PKI) is really beyond the scope of this book, we at least invoke some important concepts. Managers responsible for setting and maintaining policies based on signed code will encounter issues including choice of certificate authority, who to issue keys to, how to ensure that private keys are kept private, whether to get a corporate key and how to protect it, how to disable keys of employees who leave an organization, where to store keys, and so on. These are nontrivial issues that have yet to be worked out in the real world. Hopefully, widespread support for code-signing systems will quickly appear on consumer desktops worldwide. Truthfully, the PKI is much less mature than many security researchers and pundits predicted it would be by now. This is partly because deploying an effective PKI is much more difficult than it sounds. But it is also at least partially due to the greed of certificate authorities who chose to charge developers for identities (public/private key pairs) instead of issuing them for free and charging elsewhere for their use. Without a solid PKI, systems like Java 2 Java may take a while to catch on. We predict that signed mobile code will find its most pervasive use among early adopters as an intranet technology (as opposed to an Internet technology). Of course, we're very well prepared to be wrong about that. For a long time, Java developers have wanted some way in which less restriction could be placed on their applets. At the same time, managers in many enterprises have been searching for ways to manage code (not just mobile code, but any code) more securely. In its Java 2 guise, Java offers a powerful answer to these needs.
We would be irresponsible not to note that with code signing comes a host of new risks to manage. Most notable among the risks are two: first, that the implementation will have holes (JDK 1.1 code signing has already fallen prey to this risk); and second, that security policies will get too complicated to understand and manage.