Is digital privacy a right or a privilege? That's the most recent raging debate among consumers, and it could spur a new era of digital misinformation.
According to new guidelines, as of September 2017 SSL certificates will have to be checked against a dataset before they can be issued.
In response to alleged violations, Google announced that its Chrome web browser will not trust an SSL certificate from Symantec for more than 279 days.
Google's announcement of the first-ever collision attack means the Secure Hash Algorithm 1 (SHA-1) is officially no longer secure.
There are countless benefits to moving web infrastructure to support the HTTPS protocol, but it's not as simple as swapping one protocol for another.
Google launched its own root certificate authority as part of a push to implement the secure web protocol HTTPS across all its services and products.
A new cross-browser fingerprinting technique has the ability to identify user hardware. Is there any way for users to stay anonymous anymore?
Security-focused web browser Tor was compromised by browser malware last week. Researchers also found ransomware hiding on the Tor network.
Some of the biggest names in the web browser game — namely, Google, Microsoft and Mozilla — plan to stop accepting insecure SHA-1 certificates in 2017.
A browser test conducted by NSS Labs revealed that Microsoft Edge is more capable of blocking SEM and phishing than Google Chrome and Mozilla Firefox.