API Security Testing
Fortify Your APIs: Unleash the Power of Secure Testing!

 
SECURE YOUR API with Professional Vulnerability Testing 
 
 
Attractive Offer: Comprehensive API Vulnerability Testing
 
 
API Security Testing
 
Are you concerned about the security of your API? We have the perfect solution for you! Our team of experienced security experts specializes in API testing and vulnerability assessments. By availing our services, you will gain valuable insights into the security of your API and ensure that it is protected against potential threats.
 
 
SECURE YOUR API WITH PROFFESSIONAL VULNERABILITY TESTING
 
Is your API vulnerable to potential security risks? Don’t leave your valuable data and sensitive information exposed to malicious attacks. Our expert team offers comprehensive API vulnerability testing services to ensure your API is fortified against threats.
 
 
WHY CHOOSE OUR API VULNERABILITY TESTING SERVICES?
 
THROUGHT ASSESSMENTS:
 
Our experienced security specialists conduct in-depth assessments of your API, meticulously examining its architecture, endpoints, and data flows to identify vulnerabilities that could be exploited.
 
 
COMPREHENSIVE COVERAGE: 
 
We cover a wide range of potential vulnerabilities, including directory browsing, insecure cookies, injection attacks (SQL, command, etc.), cross-site scripting (XSS), session management flaws, and many more. Our comprehensive approach leaves no stone unturned in safeguarding your API.
 
INDUSTRY BEST PRACTICES: 
 
We adhere to industry-leading security standards and best practices while conducting vulnerability testing. Our experts leverage the latest tools and methodologies to simulate real-world attack scenarios, ensuring a thorough evaluation of your API’s security posture.
 
ACTIONABLE REPORTS:
 
Receive detailed reports that outline identified vulnerabilities, their severity, and potential impact on your API and business. Our reports include practical recommendations and mitigation strategies to help you address each vulnerability effectively.
 
PROTECT YOUR REPUTATION:
 
By fortifying your API’s security, you protect your brand’s reputation and maintain the trust of your customers. Demonstrate your commitment to data security by proactively identifying and resolving vulnerabilities before they are exploited.
 
COMPLIANCE AND REGULATIONS:
 
Ensure compliance with industry-specific security standards and regulations. Our vulnerability testing helps you meet requirements imposed by data protection regulations, such as GDPR, PCI DSS, and HIPAA.
 
TAILORED SOLUTIONS:
 
We understand that each API is unique. Our team customizes vulnerability testing to align with your specific API environment, protocols, and integration points, ensuring comprehensive coverage and accurate results.
 
CONTINOUS SUPPORT:
 
Our partnership doesn’t end with vulnerability testing. We provide ongoing support and consultation, assisting you in implementing recommended security measures and staying ahead of emerging threats.
 
 
 PROTECT YOUR API TODAY! 
 
Don’t compromise on the security of your API. Strengthen your defenses with our professional vulnerability testing services. Contact us now to schedule a consultation with our expert team. Safeguard your data, protect your reputation, and ensure the trust of your customers with our API security solutions.
 
 
OUR OFFER INCLUDES A THROUGH ASSESSMENT OF THE FOLLOWING VULNERABILITIES
  • Directory Browsing
  • Vulnerable JS Library (Powered by Retire.js)
  • In Page Banner Information Leak
  • Cookie No HttpOnly Flag
  • Cookie Without Secure Flag
  • Re-examine Cache-control Directives
  • Cross-Domain JavaScript Source File Inclusion
  • Content-Type Header Missing
  • Anti-clickjacking Header
  • X-Content-Type-Options Header Missing
  • Information Disclosure – Debug Error Messages
  • Information Disclosure – Sensitive Information in URL
  • Information Disclosure – Sensitive Information in HTTP Referrer Header
  • HTTP Parameter Override
  • Information Disclosure – Suspicious Comments
  • Open Redirect
  • Cookie Poisoning
  • User Controllable Charset
  • User Controllable HTML Element Attribute (Potential XSS)
  • Viewstate
  • Directory Browsing
  • Heartbleed OpenSSL Vulnerability (Indicative)
  • Content Security Policy (CSP) Header Not Set
  • X-Backend-Server Header Information Leak
  • Secure Pages Include Mixed Content
  • HTTP to HTTPS Insecure Transition in Form Post
  • HTTPS to HTTP Insecure Transition in Form Post
  • User Controllable JavaScript Event (XSS)
  • Big Redirect Detected (Potential Sensitive Information Leak)
  • Source Code Disclosure – /WEB-INF folder
  • HTTPS Content Available via HTTP
  • Remote Code Execution – Shell Shock
  • Content Cacheability
  • Retrieved from Cache
  • Relative Path Confusion
  • X-ChromeLogger-Data (XCOLD) Header Information Leak
  • Cookie without SameSite Attribute
  • CSP
  • X-Debug-Token Information Leak
  • Username Hash Found
  • GET for POST
  • PII Disclosure
  • Permissions Policy Header Not Set
  • Backup File Disclosure
  • Timestamp Disclosure
  • Hash Disclosure
  • Cross-Domain Misconfiguration
  • User Agent Fuzzer
  • Weak Authentication Method
  • HTTP Only Site
  • Httpoxy – Proxy Header Misuse
  • Reverse Tabnabbing
  • Modern Web Application
  • Dangerous JS Functions
  • Authentication Request Identified
  • Session Management Response Identified
  • Verification Request Identified
  • Absence of Anti-CSRF Tokens
  • Private IP Disclosure
  • Anti-CSRF Tokens Check
  • HTTP Parameter Pollution
  • Heartbleed OpenSSL Vulnerability
  • Cross-Domain Misconfiguration
  • Source Code Disclosure – CVE-2012-1823
  • Remote Code Execution – CVE-2012-1823
  • External Redirect
  • Session ID in URL Rewrite
  • Buffer Overflow
  • Format String Error
  • Integer Overflow Error
  • CRLF Injection
  • Parameter Tampering
  • Server Side Include
  • Cross Site Scripting (Reflected)
  • Session Fixation
  • Cross Site Scripting (Persistent)
  • Cross Site Scripting (Persistent) – Prime
  • Cross Site Scripting (Persistent) – Spider
  • SQL Injection
  • SQL Injection – MySQL
  • SQL Injection – Hypersonic SQL
  • SQL Injection – Oracle
  • SQL Injection – PostgreSQL
  • Possible Username Enumeration
  • SQL Injection – SQLite
  • Proxy Disclosure
  • Cross Site Scripting (DOM Based)
  • SQL Injection – MsSQL
  • ELMAH Information Leak
  • axd Information Leak
  • Out of Band XSS [40031]
  • .htaccess Information Leak
  • .env Information Leak
  • Hidden File Finder
  • Bypassing 403
  • CORS Header
  • Spring Actuator Information Leak
  • Log4Shell
  • Exponential Entity Expansion (Billion Laughs Attack)
  • Spring4Shell
  • Source Code Disclosure – Git
  • Source Code Disclosure – SVN
  • Source Code Disclosure – File Inclusion
  • Script Active Scan Rules
  • Script Passive Scan Rules
  • Path Traversal
  • Remote File Inclusion
  • Insecure JSF ViewState
  • Java Serialization Object
  • Sub Resource Integrity Attribute Missing
  • Charset Mismatch
  • XSLT Injection
  • Server Side Code Injection
  • Remote OS Command Injection
  • XPath Injection
  • Application Error Disclosure
  • XML External Entity Attack
  • Generic Padding Oracle
  • Expression Language Injection
  • SOAP Action Spoofing
  • Cookie Slack Detector
  • Insecure HTTP Method
  • SOAP XML Injection
  • WSDL File Detection
  • Loosely Scoped Cookie
  • Cloud Metadata Potentially Exposed
  • Server Side Template Injection
  • Server Side Template Injection (Blind)

 

API DOCUMENTATION IS ESSENTIAL FOR TESTING VULNERABILITY ASSESSMENT.

 

To perform API testing, we will need the following requirements:

 

REQUIREMENT: 

This document outlines the specifications and functionalities of the API that you need to test. It should contain details about the expected behavior, input parameters, output formats, error handling, and any specific requirements.

 

URL/URI/ENDPOINT: 

The URL or URI specifies the location of the API that you will be testing. It defines the endpoint where the API is hosted and can be accessed. For example, https://api.example.com/v1/users could be the endpoint for retrieving user information.

CREDENTIALS

If the API requires authentication or authorization, you will need valid credentials to access and test the protected endpoints. This may involve providing an API key, OAuthtokens, username/password, or any other authentication mechanism required by the API.

 

REQUEST AND RESPONSE FORMAT EXAMPLE (JSON)

APIs usually communicate using different formats such as JSON, XML or other In this case, you specifically mentioned JSON. For testing, we will need sample request and response payloads in JSON format. These examples should reflect the structure, data types, and potential values expected in the requests and responses.

 

 

HERE’S AN EXAMPLE OF A REQUEST PAYLOAD IN JSON FORMAT.

 

json

 

{

 

“name”: “John Doe”,

 

“email”: “johndoe@example.com”,

 

“age”: 30

 

}

 

AND AN EXAMPLE OF A RESPONSE PAYLOAD IN JSON FORMAT:

json

 

{

 

“id”: 123,

 

“name”: “John Doe”,

 

“email”: “johndoe@example.com”,

 

“age”: 30

 

}

 

These examples provide a basic understanding of the expected structure and data in the API requests and responses.By considering these requirements, we will be better prepared to test the API effectively. Remember to thoroughly analyze the requirement document, ensure proper authentication if required, and validate the request and response formats according to the provided examples or specifications.