These instructions will show you how to use an S/MIME certificate installed in a YubiKey to send signed and/or encrypted email in Outlook on Windows. Note: These instructions assume that you have installed an encryption-enabled S/MIME certificate in the Key Management slot (9c) of your » Continue Reading.
Install Supporting Certificates for Email, Client Authentication, and Document Signing on Windows 10
If you are having problems using one of SSL.com’s Email, Client Authentication, and Document Signing certificates, it’s important to make sure that all necessary supporting (intermediate and root) certificates are installed on your system. This how-to will step you through retrieving these certificates and installing » Continue Reading.
Welcome to November 2019’s edition of SSL.com’s Security Roundup, where we present a selection of the month’s developments in SSL/TLS, digital certificates, and network security! In this edition, we’ll be covering: TPM-FAIL: newly-discovered vulnerabilities in Intel firmware-based TPM and STMicroelectronics’ TPM chips Delegated Credentials » Continue Reading.
Public-Key Cryptography, which is also known as asymmetric cryptography, is a system that uses pairs of keys to encrypt and authenticate information. One key in the pair is a public key which can, as the name suggests, be distributed widely without impacting security. The second » Continue Reading.
This how-to will show you how to sign a PDF document in Adobe Acrobat Reader with a document signing certificate from SSL.com. These instructions were tested with a document signing certificate installed in slot 1a of a YubiKey FIPS, in Acrobat Reader 2019.021.20056, on Windows » Continue Reading.
Mozilla Thunderbird users may have noticed that S/MIME certificates installed on a YubiKey hardware token are not immediately available for use in Thunderbird. Even though the YubiKey’s smart card features are supported by the underlying OS on both Windows and macOS, Thunderbird requires an additional » Continue Reading.
Digitally Certify and Sign PDFs SSL.com, a public certificate authority (CA) and voting member of the CA/Browser forum, is pleased to announce that it has been added to the Adobe Approved Trust List (AATL). The AATL is comprised of CAs that meet Adobe’s stringent assurance » Continue Reading.
SSL.com’s document signing and client authentication certificates are delivered on a secure YubiKey FIPS USB hardware token. To protect our customers’ information against the possible loss of their YubiKey, these certificates offer email signing but cannot be used for encryption or decryption. However, your certificate » Continue Reading.
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Is is possible to protect an IP address with an SSL/TLS certificate? Yes, but only under certain circumstances: IP addresses may only be secured with Organization Validated (OV) certificates. Domain Validated (DV) and Extended Validation (EV) certificates may not be used to secure an IP » Continue Reading.