Welcome to the October 2019 edition of SSL.com’s Security Roundup, an end-of-month digest where we highlight important developments in the field of SSL/TLS, digital certificates, and digital security. On the browser front this month, Google has decided to start blocking mixed content in Chrome, » Continue Reading.
Tag: Mozilla Firefox
SSL.com, a public Certificate Authority already trusted by millions of users worldwide will now have its Root CA Certificates included in the world’s most popular browsers resulting in millions of additional users trusting the SSL.com brand. Four root certificates from SSL.com are being added into » Continue Reading.
What with Lenovo’s widely-misunderstood effort to give consumers more choice by overriding their security settings, your newsfeed is likely chock-a-block with references to “root certificates” and suggestions to remove or disable the one which Superfish uses to do its groovy thing. SSL.com wants you to have the knowledge you » Continue Reading.
SSL.com wishes to give you the knowledge you need to remove or disable an unwanted root certificate. Below you will find instructions for doing this in Firefox. WARNING! Manually messing about with root certificates is serious juju and can cause serious and unpleasant problems. Remember to » Continue Reading.
This article will show you how to disable SSL 3.0 and TLS 1.0 in your browser. To skip straight to the instructions, click the links below: Internet Explorer Firefox Chrome After the recent POODLE unpleasantness, both Google and Chrome secured their latest browser versions (Firefox 35, » Continue Reading.
You may or may not have heard about this yet (it is the holiday season), but we wanted to make note of the Firefox 34 Update disabling support for SSL 3.0. Looking at the release notes for this version will give you a quick summary » Continue Reading.
Firefox and SSL Earlier this month, Mozilla released Firefox 32, the latest version of the open source web browser. While it has a lot of neat features, one of the ones that interest us the most is the improved SSL security. It does this by » Continue Reading.
SSL server certificates are trusted by over 99% of Internet users. The following browsers and versions are supported: