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21 Results for 'HTTP'
Blog

By Stephen Demone

October 18, 2016

The concept of HTTPS and SSL/TLS certificates has gone mainstream, with thousands of times more SSL/TLS certificates on the Internet today than in 1996 leading to the development of new Free SSL companies that offer unpaid SSL/TLS certificates over the past two years. How will this change the Internet as we know it today? 
Blog

By Bruce Morton

July 26, 2016

Emerging vulnerabilities underscore the argument for creating a safer Internet for everyone including domain owners by using HTTPS Everywhere, as called for by Google in 2014. The HTTPoxy vulnerability sends us yet another signal to use HTTPS Everywhere, including internal sites.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

May 01, 2011

Throughout this blog I appear to use (or misuse) the terms SSL, TLS and HTTPS interchangeably. From time to time I catch myself and say, “Which one should I be using?” Frankly, my default is to use SSL. When I reference an article or site, I do tend to side with the term it prefers. So what’s the difference?
Blog

By Bruce Morton

March 09, 2018

In Chrome 68, which will be released in July 2018, we can expect "Not secure" to be provided for all HTTP pages.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

April 09, 2015

The approval of HTTP/2 by the Internet Engineering Steering Group (IESG) back in mid-February 2015 marked the next major version of the network protocol used by the web. This blog covers how HTTP/2 will affect Internet security.
Blog

By Diana Gruhn

May 22, 2018

These are the three things marketers need to know as Chrome 68 closes in.            
Blog

By Bruce Morton

September 17, 2013

Every year we review some of the presentations at Black Hat and DEF CON that discuss SSL, TLS and HTTPS. Here is the list from 2013.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

October 15, 2014

The POODLE attack (Padding Oracle On Downgraded Legacy Encryption) will allows items such as “secure” HTTP cookies or HTTP Authorization header contents to be stolen from downgraded communications. If POODLE is used against SSL 3.0, there is no workaround or corrective action that will mitigate the attack. The only solution is to stop supporting SSL 3.0. Disabling SSL 3.0 can be done either at the server or the client (e.g., browser) side. Most server administrators should consider disabling SSL 3.0.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

October 21, 2014

Is your website secure? According to Entrust Datacard, the one thing to consider is securing your website with HTTP Strict Transport Security (HSTS). Find out how. 
Blog

By Diana Gruhn

February 27, 2018

The Point of No Return for HTTPS Arrives in the Google Chrome 68 Release Expected in July 2018.
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