Customers using CLM want to surface known security vulnerabilities and license risk in the same place developers or executives already go to assess the overall quality of their application. To support this growing interest from our customers, we are introducing our next important milestone: Sonatype CLM’s integration with SonarQube.
I remember it clearly. Sitting down for breakfast, I opened the Sydney Morning Herald to see the latest headlines in Australia for the day. As I shuffled through the paper, I finally landed upon the Technology section and then noticed pages and pages of “help wanted” adds.
In our recent open source developer survey we asked, what are the TOP FOUR characteristics considered when selecting a component? And since components are the building blocks used when creating an application, selecting the right one is an important choice. Not surprisingly, the most important characteristic for the selection are the features and capabilities provided by the component. After all, if the component doesn’t fulfill your requirements then why use it?
Heartbleed has put the security community on notice: it is time to take a harder look at the security status of open source components and frameworks. After doing a little industry research on downloads from the (Maven) Central Repository, I’m sitting here with my jaw hanging open. Over 46 million Java-based open source components containing known vulnerabilities were downloaded from the Central Repository in 2013*.
Last week, I joined the Sonatype engineering team at the yearly summit where we got together and discussed the future roadmap for Nexus and CLM, talk with engineers who are doing the hands-on work on the projects and in general got caught up with each other. It’s always good to get this kind of face-to-face […]
Applications are becoming the primary security threat vector. Since applications are constructed from 3rd party components, there continues to be a tremendous amount of industry effort and impetus behind managing open source components effectively. And now we can add the Financial Services / Information Sharing and Analysis Center (FS-ISAC) to the list.
In the Nexus Live event John Nagro and Tom McLaughlin from HubSpot detailed how they are using
Nexus as a repository for their development and release components. They
found that they need to be able to quickly create another virtual
machine as part of their build infrastructure to react to changes in
datacenter locations and other parameters.
CONTROL, ENFORCEMENT, APPROVALS, POLICIES These concepts run counter to fast, agile, based-development. These words make developers cringe, they are “4 letter words”. Could it be that the problems with these concepts is not what they are trying to accomplish, but how they are implemented? They are intended to ensure that applications developers create are trusted, […]
We constantly receive inquiries about how organizations can get the most out of their repository manager. We thought it would be good to address this topic in a series of webinars. While preparing for the webinars, we looked at problems that afflicted organizations who aren’t using a repository manager. Developers Waste Time downloading a massive […]
We are pleased to announce the availability of Sonatype 1.6. This release is focused on policy hierarchy and inheritance support and includes a revamped user experience. The development team has also added a number of new quick start guides including one that provides guidance on policy management. Jeff Wayman does a great job of describing […]