A micro-benchmark suite to assess the effectiveness of tools designed for IoT apps
Switch branches/tags
Nothing to show
Clone or download
Fetching latest commit…
Cannot retrieve the latest commit at this time.
Permalink
Type Name Latest commit message Commit time
Failed to load latest commit information.
openHAB
smartThings
.gitignore soteria read me updated Apr 29, 2018
README.md

README.md

alt text

IoTBench v1.1

IoTBench test-suite repository contains IoT apps from various IoT platforms. IoTBench is under continual development, always welcoming contributions of the new IoT apps. In particular, we always welcome help towards resolving the issues currently open.

What is IoTBench?

IoTBench is an IoT-specific test corpus, an open repository for evaluating systems designed for IoT app analyses. It is developed under the SainT project. You can access the paper on arXiv: Sensitive Information Tracking in Commodity IoT.

What kind of apps does IoTBench include?

Currently, IoTBench has 236 official SmartThings apps (in smartthings-official folder) and 69 third-party SmartThings apps (in smartThings-third-party folder). In late 2017, we acquired the official apps from the official SmartThings Github repo, and the third-party apps are obtained by crawling the official SmartThings community forum.

IoTBench also includes malicious apps. These apps are designed for evaluating the proposed tools for data leaks and for finding the malicious behaviors. We categorize malicious IoT apps as follows:

  • The following folders include malicious apps under smartThings folder designed for SmartThings platform.

    • smartThings-sensitive-data-leaks: This folder includes 19 different malicious apps that contain test cases for interesting flow analysis problems as well as for IoT-specific challenges. These apps are developed for the purpose of evaluating the SainT static taint tracking system and can be used to evaluate both static and dynamic taint analysis tools designed for SmartThings apps; It enables assessing a tool's accuracy and effectiveness through the ground truths included in the suite.

      List of sensitive data leaks: You can find a full list of the data leaks along with their definitions in the Appendix of SainT paper.

    • smartThings-contexIoT: This folder includes ContexIoT SmartThings apps that are used in ContexIoT: Towards Providing Contextual Integrity to Appified IoT Platforms (NDSS'17). The folder also includes IoT-specific attacks and attacks migrated from mobile phone research. The details of the apps can be found in the paper.

      List of malicious behaviors: You can find the list of apps in the source code of the app's definition blocks and in the contexIoT paper.

    • smartThings-Soteria: This folder includes apps used in Soteria: Automated IoT Safety and Security Analysis (USENIX ATC'18). The details of the apps can be found in the paper (will be available soon).

  • The following folder (/openHAB) includes apps designed for OpenHAB IoT platform.

    • openhab-third-party-rules: This folder includes the apps downloaded by crawling the GitHub openHAB open-source projects.

What kind of malicious behavior IoTBench apps contain?

The apps include various malicious behaviors. Here, we present the apps in smartThings/smartThings-sensitive-data-leaks. This folder currently includes 19 hand-crafted malicious SmartThings apps that contain data leaks. Sixteen apps have a single data leak, and three have multiple data leaks; a total of 27 data leaks via either Internet and messaging service sinks. We carefully crafted the apps based on official and third-party apps. They include data leaks whose accurate identification through program analysis would require solving problems including multiple entry points, state variables, call by reflection, and field sensitivity. Each app comes with ground truth of what data leaks are in the app; this is provided as comment blocks in the app's source code.

Will you add more IoT apps?

Yes, definitely. We start crawling OpenHAB apps (rules), and the apps will be included very soon. Additionally, you can submit IoT apps whether benign or malicious to IoTBench.

Can I contribute IoT apps to IoTBench?

Contributions are welcomed! To contribute additional test cases to IoTBench, we ask:

  • To fork the project, commit apps along with descriptions (similar to Table 3 in the Appendix of SainT paper) and update this README and then send us a pull request.
  • If you have any questions, please send to Z. Berkay Celik

Citing this work

@InProceedings{CelikSaintTaintAnalysisUsenixSecurity,
  Title                    = {Sensitive Information Tracking in Commodity IoT},
  Author                   = {Z. Berkay Celik and Leonardo Babun and Amit K. Sikder and Hidayet Aksu and Gang Tan and Patrick McDaniel and A. Selcuk Uluagac},
  Booktitle                = {USENIX Security Symposium},
  Year                     = {2018},
  Address                  = {Baltimore, MD},
  Month                    = {August},
  Url                      = {https://www.usenix.org/system/files/conference/usenixsecurity18/sec18-celik.pdf}
}

Authors

We would like to thank, among others, the following authors contributed IoT apps (ordered according to the GitHub contributors page):

  • Z. Berkay Celik (Penn State University)
  • Leo Babun (Florida International University)
  • Yunhan Jia (University of Michigan)
  • Qi Wang (University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign)
  • Amit Kumar Sikder (Florida International University)

Copyright

You can find the copyright under each folder of the apps.