Html Publisher Plugin Content Security Policy
In Chrome browser Version 55..2883.95 (64-bit) facing issues with html publisher plugin v.1.12; Jenkins LTS latest Refused to apply inline style because it violates the following Content Security Policy directive: "style-src 'self'". The HTML Publisher plugin is useful to publish HTML reports that your build generates to the job and build pages. It is designed to work with both Freestyle projects as well as being used in a Jenkins Pipeline. Jenkins ver. 2.97; HTML Publisher plugin 1.14 The CSP that I get when I load reports has: Content-Security-Policy:sandbox; default -src 'none' ; img-src 'self' ; style-src 'self' ; content security policy - Jenkins HTML Publisher Plugin : allow script permission issue 2020腾讯云限时秒杀，爆款1核2G云服务器99元/年! （领取2860元代金券），
Daniel Beck added a comment - 2016-03-21 15:23 Firefox does not support the sandbox directive. Remove it to make it work in Chrome. Content Security Policy (CSP) is a security standard designed to prevent cross-site scripting (XSS) and other code injection attacks that can happen when malicious code is executed in the context of a trusted browser session. The report is successfully built. It cannot be viewed in Jenkins due to content security violations. Technical info. Webpack Bundle Analyzer successfully builds the report.html; Jenkins ver. 2.107.2; Jenkins HTML Publisher Plugin 1.15; Debug info. Used as plugin to output static report during webpack
Content Security Policy is an added layer of security that helps to detect and mitigate certain types of attacks, including Cross Site Scripting and data injection attacks.These attacks are used for everything from data theft to site defacement to distribution of malware. CSP is designed to be fully backward compatible (except CSP version 2 where there are some explicitly-mentioned ... Content Security Policy Cheat Sheet¶ Introduction¶. This article brings forth a way to integrate the defense in depth concept to the client-side of web applications. By injecting the Content-Security-Policy (CSP) headers from the server, the browser is aware and capable of protecting the user from dynamic calls that will load content into the page currently being visited. Adding Content Security Policy HTTP header or html meta tags to your website will add another layer of security. If you decide to add CSP, you need to add it separately to: 1) "main website area" 2) login area 3) admin area.
If you are having trouble viewing the published HTML reports, check your browser console to see if there are any errors about Content Security Policy. This is often a culprit. If see errors, review https://wiki.jenkins.io/display/JENKINS/Configuring+Content+Security+Policy for instructions on how to resolve. Use at your own risk. This disables the Content-Security-Policy header for a tab. Use this when testing what resources a new third-party tag includes onto the page. Click the extension icon to disable Content-Security-Policy header for the tab. Click the extension icon again to re-enable Content-Security-Policy header. Use this only as a last ... Daniel Beck added a comment - 2015-12-12 03:28 Sorry about that, we only have very limited manpower on the Jenkins security team and were able to only cover the most popular plugins. Would be interesting to know whether this is a limitation inherent in the plugin (e.g. Javadoc plugin), or just a property of the current plugin design/behavior that could be changed (similar to HTML Publisher).