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  • Stricter Standards for SSL Server Test Coming in 2017

    This is a good time to offer a reminder that Entrust Datacard has a great tool for secure server testing, the SSL Server Test. The tool grades your server installation and reviews the: certificate, protocol support, key exchange and cipher strength for security against standards and known vulnerabilities. The grading tool also provides feedback on handshake simulations with various versions

        in SSL
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  • SSL Review: November 2016

    Entrust Datacard’s monthly SSL review covers SSL/TLS discussions — recaps news, trends and opinions from the industry. Entrust Identity ON: Is Web Security Part of Your Annual Security Audit? Certificate Transparency Deployment in 2017 Choosing Your Trust Model: Policy and Other Public and Private Trust Considerations, Part 1 Choosing Your Trust Model: Policy and Other Public and Private Trust Considerations,

        in SSL
    0
  • SHA-1 in 2017

    An aggressive policy to remove SSL/TLS certificates signed with the SHA-1 hashing algorithm was announced in November 2013 by Microsoft. The SHA-1 hashing algorithm is was considered weak to collision attacks, so the goal was to move to the stronger SHA-2 family of hashing algorithms. The hash is a cryptographic representation of the certificate, which is used in certificate validation.

        in SSL
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  • Certificate Transparency Deployment in 2017

    Google announced the requirement for Certificate Transparency for all new SSL/TLS certificates in October 2017. This requirement means that Chrome will no longer trust new SSL/TLS certificates that are not qualified for Certificate Transparency (CT). CT is a method to publish all certificates in one or more publicly available CT logs, which meet the qualification requirements established by Google. CT

        in General, SSL
    0
  • SHA-1 in 2017

    An aggressive policy to remove SSL/TLS certificates signed with the SHA-1 hashing algorithm was announced in November 2013 by Microsoft. The SHA-1 hashing algorithm is was considered weak to collision attacks, so the goal was to move to the stronger SHA-2 family of hashing algorithms. The hash is a cryptographic representation of the certificate, which is used in certificate validation.

        in SSL
    0
  • Certificate Transparency Deployment in 2017

    Google announced the requirement for Certificate Transparency for all new SSL/TLS certificates in October 2017. This requirement means that Chrome will no longer trust new SSL/TLS certificates that are not qualified for Certificate Transparency (CT). CT is a method to publish all certificates in one or more publicly available CT logs, which meet the qualification requirements established by Google. CT

        in General, SSL
    0
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