Symmetric key encryption, password hashing and SHA-1 are all ineffective ways to store passwords during the software development stage.
A security researcher discovered how to create malicious Apache modules, giving cyberattackers a new way to tap into and control web servers.
Google's announcement of the first-ever collision attack means the Secure Hash Algorithm 1 (SHA-1) is officially no longer secure.
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.
Blockchain and Cryptography: The New Gold Standard Over the past 200 years, the role of gold in international trade has been undeniable as a means to standardize prices across currencies and secure payments across borders. Before 1875, global...
Web browsers are moving away from SHA-1 digital certificates, and organizations need to make sure they are in line with more secure measures.
The SHA-1 certificate is still widely used, but it poses a number of cybersecurity issues and will likely cause a major problem soon.
Mozilla is moving up the end date for vulnerable SHA-1 certificates, prioritizing security above convenience for millions of websites.