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  • SSL Review: April 2016

    Entrust’s monthly SSL review covers SSL/TLS discussions — recaps news, trends and opinions from the industry. Entrust and CA Security Council Entrust Identity ON discussed: PROVE IT: How Identity Verification Is Making the Internet a Safer Place CA Security Council discussed: SSL 2.0 and DROWN News & Notes Flipboard for DROWN Attack Code Signing – Digital certificates are helping deliver

        in SSL
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  • SSL Review: March 2016

    Entrust’s monthly SSL review covers SSL/TLS discussions — recaps news, trends and opinions from the industry. Entrust and CA Security Council Entrust Identity ON discussed: Changes to Support SHA-1 Migration Let’s Test Google Chrome’s Security Overview SSL 2.0 and DROWN CA Security Council discussed: Stay Safe This Tax Season by Looking for SSL/TLS Certificates Hot Topics & Opinions DROWN attack

        in SSL
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  • SSL 2.0 and DROWN

    A team of researchers has announced a vulnerability with SSL 2.0 called Decrypting RSA with Obsolete and Weakened eNcryption; otherwise known as DROWN. SSL 2.0 is a version of the SSL/TLS security protocols. It was released in February 1995, but due to security flaws was superseded by SSL 3.0 in 1996. DROWN is a cross-protocol attack where the bugs in

        in SSL
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  • Let’s Test Google Chrome’s Security Overview

    I probably missed a Google blog, but when I was checking the details of a TLS certificate with Chrome, I received this view. Cool! The details in the middle show the secure origins of information. The details on the right provide a security overview. The green symbol with the lock shows that the site is secure. The other symbols indicate

        in General, SSL
    0
  • SSL 2.0 and DROWN

    A team of researchers has announced a vulnerability with SSL 2.0 called Decrypting RSA with Obsolete and Weakened eNcryption; otherwise known as DROWN. SSL 2.0 is a version of the SSL/TLS security protocols. It was released in February 1995, but due to security flaws was superseded by SSL 3.0 in 1996. DROWN is a cross-protocol attack where the bugs in

        in SSL
    0
  • Let’s Test Google Chrome’s Security Overview

    I probably missed a Google blog, but when I was checking the details of a TLS certificate with Chrome, I received this view. Cool! The details in the middle show the secure origins of information. The details on the right provide a security overview. The green symbol with the lock shows that the site is secure. The other symbols indicate

        in General, SSL
    0
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