Tinymce and the Pin It button addon

If you are web administrator and your tinymce editor starts injecting this code:

<p><span style=”border-radius: 2px; text-indent: 20px; width: auto; padding: 0px 4px 0px 0px; text-align: center; font: bold 11px/20px ‘Helvetica Neue’,Helvetica,sans-serif; color: #ffffff; background: #bd081c url(‘data:image/svg+xml;base64,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’) no-repeat scroll 3px 50% / 14px 14px; position: absolute; opacity: 0.85; z-index: 8675309; display: none; cursor: pointer; top: 1687px; left: 18px;”>Save</span></p>

don’t panic, just disable the Pin It button extension.

End-to-end encryption with Zend Framework 3

Recently, we released zend-crypt
3.1.0, the cryptographic component from Zend Framework.
This last version includes a hybrid cryptosystem,
a feature that can be used to implement end-to-end encryption
schema in PHP.

A hybrid cryptosystem is a cryptographic mechanism that uses symmetric encyption
(e.g. AES) to
encrypt a message, and public-key cryptography (e.g.
RSA) to protect the
encryption key. This methodology guarantee two advantages: the speed of a
symmetric algorithm and the security of public-key cryptography.

Before we talk about the PHP implementation, let’s explore the hybrid mechanism
in more detail. Below is a diagram demonstrating a hybrid encryption schema:

Encryption schema

A user (the sender) wants to send a protected message to another user
(the receiver). He/she generates a random session key (one-time pad) and uses
this key with a symmetric algorithm to encrypt the message (in the figure, Block
cipher
represents an authenticated encryption
algorithm). At the same time, the sender encrypts the session key using the
public key of the receiver. This operation is done using a public-key
algorithm, e.g., RSA. Once the encryption is done, the sender can send
the encrypted session key along with the encrypted message to the receiver.
The receiver can decrypt the session key using his/her private key, and
consequently decrypt the message.

This idea of combining together symmetric and asymmetric (public-key) encryption
can be used to implement end-to-end encryption (E2EE). An E2EE is a
communication system that encrypts messages exchanged by two users with the
property that only the two users can decrypt the message. End-to-end encryption
has become quite popular in the last years with the usage in popular software,
and particularly messaging systems, such as WhatsApp.
More generally, when you have a software used by many users, end-to-end
encryption can be used to protect information exchanged by users. Only the
users can access (decrypt) exchanged information; even the administrator of
the system is not able to access this data.

Build end-to-end encryption in PHP

We want to implement end-to-end encryption for a web application with user
authentication. We will use zend-crypt 3.1.0 to implement our cryptographic
schemas. This component of Zend Framework uses the OpenSSL extension
for PHP for its cryptographic primitives.

The first step is to create public and private keys for each users. Typically,
this step can be done when the user credentials are created. To generare the
pairs of keys, we can use ZendCryptPublicKeyRsaOptions. Below
is an example demonstrating how to generate public and private keys to
store in the filesystem:

use ZendCryptPublicKeyRsaOptions;
use ZendCryptBlockCipher;

$username = 'alice';
$password = 'test'; // user's password

// Generate public and private key
$rsaOptions = new RsaOptions();
$rsaOptions->generateKeys([
    'private_key_bits' => 2048
]);
$publicKey  = $rsaOptions->getPublicKey()->toString();
$privateKey = $rsaOptions->getPrivateKey()->toString();

// store the public key in a .pub file
file_put_contents($username . '.pub', $publicKey);

// encrypt and store the private key in a file
$blockCipher = BlockCipher::factory('openssl', array('algo' => 'aes'));
$blockCipher->setKey($password);
file_put_contents($username, $blockCipher->encrypt($privateKey));

In the above example, we generated a private key of 2048 bits. If you are wondering
why not 4096 bits, this is questionable and depends on the real use
case. For the majority of applications, 2048 is still a good key size, at least
until 2030. If you want more security and you don’t care about the additional
CPU time, you can increase the key size to 4096. We suggest reading the following
blog posts for more information on key key size:

We did not generate the private key using a passphrase; this is because the
OpenSSL extension of PHP does not support AEAD (Authenticated Encrypt with
Associated Data) mode yet; AEAD mode will be supported starting in
PHP 7.1, which should release this
autumn.

The default passphrase encryption algorithm for OpenSSL is
des-ede3-cbc using
PBKDF2 with 2048 iterations for
generating the encryption key from the user’s password. Even if this encryption
algorithm is quite good, the number of iterations of PBKDF2 is not optimal;
zend-crypt improves on this in a variety of ways, out-of-the-box. As
demonstrated above, we use ZendCryptBlockCipher to encrypt the private key;
this class provides encrypt-then-authenticate
using the AES-256 algorithm for encryption and HMAC-SHA-256 for
authentication. Moreover, BlockCipher uses the PBKDF2
algorithm to derivate the encryption key from the user’s key (password). The
default number of iterations for PBKDF2 is 5000, and you can increase it using
the BlockCipher::setKeyIteration() method.

In the example, we stored the public and private keys in two files named,
respectively, $username.pub and $username. Because the private file is encrypted,
using the user’s password, it can be access only by the user. This is a very
important aspect for the security of the entire system (we take for granted that
the web application stores the hashes of the user’s passwords using a secure
algorithm such as bcrypt).

Once we have the public and private keys for the users, we can start using the
hybrid cryptosystem provided by zend-crypt. For instance, imagine Alice
wants to send an encrypted message to Bob:

use ZendCryptHybrid;
use ZendCryptBlockCipher;

$sender   = 'alice';
$receiver = 'bob';
$password = 'test'; // bob's password

$msg = sprintf('A secret message from %s!', $sender);

// encrypt the message using the public key of the receiver
$publicKey  = file_get_contents($receiver . '.pub');
$hybrid     = new Hybrid();
$ciphertext = $hybrid->encrypt($msg, $publicKey);

// send the ciphertext to the receiver

// decrypt the private key of bob
$blockCipher = BlockCipher::factory('openssl', ['algo' => 'aes']);
$blockCipher->setKey($password);
$privateKey = $blockCipher->decrypt(file_get_contents($receiver));

$plaintext = $hybrid->decrypt($ciphertext, $privateKey);

printf("%sn", $msg === $plaintext ? "The message is: $msg" : 'Error!');

The above example demonstrates encrypting information between two users. Of
course, in this case, the sender (Alice) knows the message because she wrote
it. More in general, if we need to store a secret between multiple users, we need
to specify the public keys to be used for encryption.

The hybrid component of zend-crypt supports encrypting messages for multiple
recipients. To do so, pass an array of public keys in the $publicKey parameter
of ZendCryptHybrid::encrypt($data, $publicKey).

Below demonstrates encrypting a file for two users, Alice and Bob.

use ZendCryptHybrid;
use ZendCryptBlockCipher;

$data    = file_get_contents('path/to/file/to/protect');
$pubKeys = [
  'alice' => file_get_contents('alice.pub'),
  'bob'   => file_get_contents('bob.pub')
];

$hybrid     = new Hybrid();

// Encrypt using the public keys of both alice and bob
$ciphertext = $hybrid->encrypt($data, $pubKeys);

file_put_contents('file.enc', $ciphertext);

$blockCipher = BlockCipher::factory('openssl', ['algo' => 'aes']);

$passwords = [
  'alice' => 'password of Alice',
  'bob'   => 'password of Bob'
];

// decrypt using the private keys of alice and bob, one at time
foreach ($passwords as $id => $pass) {
  $blockCipher->setKey($pass);
  $privateKey = $blockCipher->decrypt(file_get_contents($id));
  $plaintext  = $hybrid->decrypt($ciphertext, $privateKey, null, $id);
  printf("%s for %sn", $data === $plaintext ? 'Decryption ok' : 'Error', $id);
}

For decryption, we used a hard coded password for the users. Usually, the user’s
password is provided during the login process of a web application and should
not be stored as permanent data; for instance, the user’s password can be saved
in a PHP session variable for temporary usage. If you use sessions to save
the user’s password, ensure that data is protected; the
PHP-Secure-Session library or
the Suhosin PHP extension will help you do so.

To decrypt the file we used the ZendCryptHybrid::decrypt() function,
where we specified the $privateKey, a null passphrase, and finally the $id
of the privateKey. This parameters are necessary to find the correct key to use
in the header of the encrypted message.

Source: Zend feed

CorelDRAW X8 System Requirements

coreldrawx8

  • Microsoft Windows 10, Windows 8.1 or Windows 7, in 32-bit or 64-bit, all with latest Updates and Service Pack
  • Intel Core i3/5/7 or AMD Athlon 64
  • 2 GB RAM
  • 1 GB hard disk space
  • Multi-touch screen, mouse or tablet
  • 1280 x 720 screen resolution at 100% (96 dpi)
  • Microsoft Internet Explorer 11 or higher
  • Microsoft .Net Framework 4.6
  • DVD drive (required for box installation)
  • Internet connection required to sign in to authenticate CorelDRAW Graphics Suite, receive performance and stability updates, access online content, and use some features, such as QR Codes or the Content Exchange. You can use CorelDRAW Graphics Suite offline provided you connect to the Internet at least once a month so that we can validate your software license.

Generating Subresource Integrity Checksums with PHP

Generating Subresource Integrity Checksums with PHP

<?php
function checkSum($algo, $input) {
$hash = hash($algo, $input, true);
$hash_base64 = base64_encode($hash);
return $algo.'-$hash_base64';
}
?>

Example <script src="https://code.rifix.net/jquery/3.1.0/jquery.min.js" integrity="<?php echo checkSum('sha384','https://code.rifix.net/jquery/3.1.0/jquery.min.js'); ?>" crossorigin="anonymous"></script>

WOWSlider for Mobirise

WOWSlider is now available as an extension for Mobirise – easiest website builder to create mobile-friendly websites.

Why WOWSlider for Mobirise?

  • Create beautiful and modern websites visually
  • Add slider to any page directly in Mobirise, w/o starting WOWSlider app
  • Add slides, change effects, skins, parameters
  • Preview and publish

You can download the Mobirise Builder from the official site.
For more info and video tutorial about WOWSlider extension click here..

Notifications: Database

Let’s move on and review the database channel for sending notifications. With this approach, any notification you send will be stored in the database, at which point you can fetch them and display them for the user. In this episode, we’ll review the entire process – while also leveraging polymorphism to render each notification type within our views as cleanly as possible.
Source: Laracasts

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