Larry Seltzer ponders on how the use of EV SSL Certificates might cause more XSS issues and offers a potential solutions.
SGC SSL Certificates, which enable older browsers to connect to a site using 128-bit encryption even if the normal browser encryption rate is 40-bit, seem to provide a great advantage to many sites. But are they actually causing more harm than good?
PayPal, the most attacked company in phishing attacks, is planning to block users who use older, unsecured browsers that don't have anti-phishing protection.
A new phishing attack, imitating the Bank of America website, tries to gain users trust by claiming to create a personal certificate to be authenticated by.
Tim Callan recently answered several questions about EV SSL Certificates at Net.Finance in Scottsdale, Arizona.
VeriSign has posted a story about how one retailer increased their sales by 31% just by displaying a site seal.
Comodo posted a press released about a new technology that can automatically generate a private key and CSR on the server and then automatically install the certificate once it is issued. This has the potential to make many certificate installation processes much simpler.
PCI Compliance, the credit card industry's standard for helping vendors avoid threats, is playing a big role is making credit card processing systems more secure. But does it really work?
The Certification Authority/Browser Forum (CAB Forum), the author of the guidelines for issuing Extended Validation (EV) SSL certificates, is pleased to announce that approximately 5,000 EV SSL certificates have been deployed by businesses and organizations worldwide(1) since the introduction of the guidelines last June.
VeriSign posted a press release stating that over 100 Credit Unions now use their EV SSL Certificates.