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74 Results for 'TLS 1.3'
Blog

By Bruce Morton

November 05, 2018

In an unprecedented move for the SSL/TLS ecosystem, the four major browsers have uniformly announced that they will deprecate TLS 1.0 and 1.1 starting in 2020.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

February 10, 2014

In 2014, there will be a trend for website owners to implement TLS 1.2 on their servers. TLS 1.2 was defined in RFC 5246 in August 2008 and is the most secure version of SSL/TLS protocol.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

March 19, 2013

The team of Nadhem AlFardan, Dan Bernstein, Kenny Paterson, Bertram Poettering and Jacob Schuldt published an RC4 encryption attack in SSL/TLS. As Matthew Green says, RC4 is old and crummy.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

February 05, 2013

Nadhem AlFardan and Kenny Paterson of the Information Security Group at Royal Holloway, University of London, announced a new TLS/DTLS attack called Lucky Thirteen.
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

September 23, 2013

First, I would like to than Ivan Ristic for his development of the SSL/TLS deployment Best Practices document. This is a simple overview of what a Web server administrator should consider in an SSL deployment. I am also looking forward to Ristic’s book, “Bulletproof SSL/TLS and PKI,” which hopefully will be released sometime soon.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

September 19, 2016

Security is one driving factor in the evolution of technology.  Here’s a timeline showing how the history of SSL/TLS and PKI advanced as security needs increased since its introduction in 1995. The timeline was created by Ivan Ristić of Feisty Duck, who has done a fantastic job of documenting SSL/TLS and PKI history. 
Blog

By Diana Gruhn

June 26, 2018

Apple will join leading browser Google Chrome in enforcing a Certificate Transparency policy for all public SSL/TLS certificates issued after October 15, 2018. Websites that have certificates that are out of compliance risk their users encountering trust errors.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

March 06, 2017

Entrust Datacard’s monthly SSL review covers SSL/TLS discussions — recaps news, trends and opinions from the industry.
Blog

By Bruce Morton

March 24, 2017

The CA/Browser Forum has taken a progressive step by reducing SSL/TLS certificate lifetimes from 39 months (~1185 days) to 27 months (stated as 825 days for computational ease). The move to an 825-day maximum certificate validity period for all types of certificates (DV, OV, and EV) will be effective for all new certificates purchased on or after of March 1, 2018. Why Change the Certificate Lifetime? The goal of reducing the lifetime is it allows certificates to be changed more frequently.
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