Moose led to Mouse led to Moo led to Mo led finally to M, which gives you the least object-orientation possible, which is none at all. I quipped that Perl desperately needed a new OO module called Noose - just enough object orientation to hang yourself. (more…)
News for February 2013
Introducing Noose: just enough OO to hang yourself
Planning a Content-Security-Policy with Dancer
The same-origin policy is a fundamental part of the security infrastructure of the web. It prevents a web site's scripts from accessing and interacting with scripts used on other sites. This helps keep your data safe because if your bank's website gives you some data, it can only be accessed by your bank's website, and not by scripts from other websites.
That's a nice theory, it'd be a shame if some evidence happened to it.
In the real world, attackers have found ways to get around the same-origin policy to gain access to data they're not supposed to be able to access. For example, a web programmer might mistakenly include some user-provided input verbatim in the HTML of a webpage -- perhaps a username. Well, if your username is