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  • SSL Review: November 2015

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

        in SSL
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  • Keep Moving to SHA-2 — Leading Browsers Fast Track SHA-1 Deprecation

    Research indicates that SHA-1 signed SSL/TLS certificates face increasing vulnerabilities forcing leading browsers to reconsider how long they will support this technology. Microsoft and Mozilla have announced that they are contemplating ending support for SHA-1 at an earlier date than originally planned.

        in SSL
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  • SSL Review: October 2015

    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: EV Code Signing Certificates Why Developers Need to Digitally Sign Code and Applications (whitepaper) SHA-1 Freestart Collisions CA Security Council discussed: How Safe Are Your Business’ Online Payments?: E-Commerce Sites and Protected Payment Gateways Hot

        in SSL
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  • SHA-1 Freestart Collisions

    The Freestart collision for full SHA-1 paper was released by Marc Stevens, Pierre Karpman and Thomas Peyrin. This is not a collision attack on the SHA-1 function itself, but on the compression function that underlies it. The research paper states “Freestart collisions, like the one presented here, do not directly imply a collision for SHA-1. However, this work is an important milestone towards

        in SSL
    0
  • SSL Review: October 2015

    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: EV Code Signing Certificates Why Developers Need to Digitally Sign Code and Applications (whitepaper) SHA-1 Freestart Collisions CA Security Council discussed: How Safe Are Your Business’ Online Payments?: E-Commerce Sites and Protected Payment Gateways Hot

        in SSL
    0
  • SHA-1 Freestart Collisions

    The Freestart collision for full SHA-1 paper was released by Marc Stevens, Pierre Karpman and Thomas Peyrin. This is not a collision attack on the SHA-1 function itself, but on the compression function that underlies it. The research paper states “Freestart collisions, like the one presented here, do not directly imply a collision for SHA-1. However, this work is an important milestone towards

        in SSL
    0
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