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  • Raising the Benefits of HTTP/2 Security

    The approval of HTTP/2 by the Internet Engineering Steering Group (IESG) back in mid-February marked the next major version of the network protocol used by the web. HTTP/2 is based on Google’s protocol SPDY; the most recent standard that was implemented on Chrome, Firefox, Opera, Safari, and other browsers. The goal of HTTP/2 is to allow client/servers to choose a

        in SSL
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  • Evolving PKI Standards

    Part of 6 in the Series — The Evolution of Public Key Infrastructure
    The World of PKI Standards Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) facilitates security services across a global community of users and across various applications. As such, standards are a key requirement for the success of PKI. Without standards for PKI data structures, trust management and interoperability, the use of PKI would be severely limited and may never have experienced the success it

        in Citizen eID, Digital Certificates, Government Authentication, PKI, Public Key Infrastructure, SSL
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  • What Happened with Live.fi?

    Comodo issued an SSL certificate for live.fi. The issue is the certificate requester did not own or control the live.fi domain, which is owned by Microsoft. Was this Comodo’s fault? Let’s discuss. Since 2012, the certification authorities (CAs) which issue public trust SSL certificates must follow the domain verification methods in the CA/Browser Forum Baseline Requirements (BRs). The BRs provide

        in SSL
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  • 20 Years of PKI and Secure Transactions

    Part 1 of 6 in the Series — The Evolution of Public Key Infrastructure
    Almost 20 years ago, the first publicly trusted certification authorities (CAs) began generating their root keys and root certificates, which represented the public trust of the first Internet root CAs. Slowly, these root certificates were provided to operating system and browser vendors to be embedded in their software. Embedding indicated that the software vendor trusted the CA to issue publicly

        in PKI, SSL
    0
  • What Happened with Live.fi?

    Comodo issued an SSL certificate for live.fi. The issue is the certificate requester did not own or control the live.fi domain, which is owned by Microsoft. Was this Comodo’s fault? Let’s discuss. Since 2012, the certification authorities (CAs) which issue public trust SSL certificates must follow the domain verification methods in the CA/Browser Forum Baseline Requirements (BRs). The BRs provide

        in SSL
    0
  • 20 Years of PKI and Secure Transactions

    Part 1 of 6 in the Series — The Evolution of Public Key Infrastructure
    Almost 20 years ago, the first publicly trusted certification authorities (CAs) began generating their root keys and root certificates, which represented the public trust of the first Internet root CAs. Slowly, these root certificates were provided to operating system and browser vendors to be embedded in their software. Embedding indicated that the software vendor trusted the CA to issue publicly

        in PKI, SSL
    0
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