As smart devices find their place in the majority of modern homes, users must begin taking an active approach in protecting themselves and their homes from potential security breaches.
An increase in computing power suggests that 1024-bit encryption is no longer secure enough to protect company private keys.
The benefits of Google’s new project AMP are obvious, but the concerns warrant careful attention as well.
Maintaining the secrecy of private keys and certificates can save businesses millions of dollars in losses.
In a follow-up to my last post, I’d like to address how infosec professionals can help non-security folks understand the need for security basics.
On the heels of an announcement last summer that websites using HTTPS will receive a SEO boost, Google is taking more steps to encourage a more encrypted web. Google created a version of Chrome with a feature designed to warn users when they visit unencrypted web pages. For now, this feature is only available on […]
It’s up to the infosec community to reach out to engineering and manufacturing and to help them understand security risks and best practices. We need to engage in conversation. We need to gain a seat at the table so that security is not an afterthought in the era of connectivity.
In the last two weeks, we have seen quite a few poor security practices in use with Superfish, Komodia/Lavasoft, and now PrivDog.
Lenovo’s violation of security best practices demonstrates the dangers of using self-signed certificates and the importance of the public trust system.