Integrating static analysis security testing into the developer workflow is hard. We discuss the challenges and how to overcome them
When developers share the responsibility of security, perform security testing earlier in your development lifecycle, and use Git as a source of truth, you can help your development teams find and remediate security issues faster.
GitHub’s dependency graph identifies all upstream dependencies and public downstream dependents of a repository or package by parsing manifest files, so that you can better manage the security and compliance of your dependencies.
As previously announced, beginning November 13th, 2020, we will no longer accept account passwords when authenticating with the REST API and will require the use of token-based authentication (e.g., a personal access, OAuth, or GitHub
Protect your team’s code with secure software development best practices like setting up SAML/SCIM integrations, enforcing policies to avoid code leakage, and more.
Keep dependencies up to date, to make sure you can quickly apply a patch when it really matters – when there’s a critical security vulnerability.
GitHub stores your source code, releases, and a vast amount of invaluable information in issues and pull requests. While GitHub Enterprise Server (GHES), our self hosted solution, provides great security by default, administrators can take additional steps to further harden their appliance. This post will guide you through the most important settings.
GitHub dependency insights helps both developers and security teams manage their open source security with confidence—automatically compiling relevant CVE information, aiding in OSS license compliance, and helping them better understand their OSS dependency versions.
We all play a role in securing the world’s code. No one company can solve things alone, including GitHub, which is why it is critical to combine the energies of teams, companies, and individuals that