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  • Update – Chrome 41 Release and SHA-1

    When Google Chrome 41 is released, it will treat certificate chains using SHA-1 which are valid past January 1, 2017 as affirmatively insecure. The release date of Chrome 41 is not definitive, but it is expected to be about 6 weeks after Chrome 40. As Chrome 40 was released on January 23, 2015, we expect Chrome 41 to be released

        in Alerts, SSL, SSL Deployment
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  • 2015 – Looking Back, Moving Forward

    This post was originally published on the CA Security Council blog. Looking Back at 2014 End of 1024-bit Security In 2014, the SSL industry moved to issuing a minimum security of 2048-bit RSA certificates. Keys smaller than 2048 are no longer allowed in server certificates. In addition, Microsoft and Mozilla started to remove 1024-bit roots from their certificate stores. Hopefully, the

        in SSL, SSL Deployment
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  • Moving Forward with Certificate Transparency

    As we move in 2015, you will start to see Certificate Transparency deployed on EV SSL certificates. Google has required that as of January 2015, all EV SSL certificates be publicly logged to retain their EV status. All current EV SSL certificates will be white listed for the Chrome browser. Google Chrome will be the only browser supporting Certificate Transparency.

        in EV SSL, SSL, SSL Deployment
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  • A Follow-up on POODLE and SSL 3.0

    Part 2 of 3 in the Series — Poodle
    This post was originally published on the CA Security Council blog. In October 2014, Google announced POODLE, an SSL 3.0 protocol attack. To bring you up to speed, the SSL/TLS protocol is the most important and popular security protocol on the Internet. The Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol was developed by Netscape. They quickly moved from SSL 1.0 to 2.0 and

        in Alerts, SSL, SSL Deployment
    0
  • Moving Forward with Certificate Transparency

    As we move in 2015, you will start to see Certificate Transparency deployed on EV SSL certificates. Google has required that as of January 2015, all EV SSL certificates be publicly logged to retain their EV status. All current EV SSL certificates will be white listed for the Chrome browser. Google Chrome will be the only browser supporting Certificate Transparency.

        in EV SSL, SSL, SSL Deployment
    0
  • A Follow-up on POODLE and SSL 3.0

    Part 2 of 3 in the Series — Poodle
    This post was originally published on the CA Security Council blog. In October 2014, Google announced POODLE, an SSL 3.0 protocol attack. To bring you up to speed, the SSL/TLS protocol is the most important and popular security protocol on the Internet. The Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol was developed by Netscape. They quickly moved from SSL 1.0 to 2.0 and

        in Alerts, SSL, SSL Deployment
    0
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