Last week’s overview explained why deprecating of older versions of TLS is a good move to strengthen secure data transfer in numerous applications. This week, we’re pleased to present a more in-depth look at how this is being mandated by some major standards organizations, such » Continue Reading.
Tag: TLS 1.0
The Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol  is the primary means of protecting network communications over the Internet. It (and its predecessor, Secure Sockets Layer or SSL) have been used for decades in many applications, but most notably in browsers when they visit HTTPS sites. » Continue Reading.
Change is the only constant in internet security, and the evolution of standards to protect online traffic is a good example. In this fine article, our writer Nick Naziridis examines why major standards that impact you every day (including ones maintained by NIST and PCI » Continue Reading.
SUMMARY: Major commercial and governmental standards organizations are now requiring use of newer, more secure versions of Transport Layer Security (TLS) to protect your information. We explain why this is a good move and what it means to you. Introduction Earlier this year, the Payment » Continue Reading.
Officially, SSL (Secure Socket Layer) 2.0 is the last version of SSL. It is now called TLS (Transport Layer Security), but the general public still refers to it as as SSL. TLS 1.0 can, in essence, be considered SSL 3.0. TLS has had two minor » Continue Reading.