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SSL.com January Newsletter

Email sent: Jan 12, 2021 12:00pm

January 2021 Newsletter

OpenSSL DoS Vulnerability

 

A high-severity vulnerability in OpenSSL was discovered that affects all versions of OpenSSL 1.0.2 and 1.1.1 prior to 1.1.1i. This vulnerability could be exploited to create a denial of service (DoS) attack. OpenSSL 1.1.1i, released on December 8, 2020, includes a fix.

 

Cloudflare Advocates New Privacy Protocols
 

Tim Anderson reported in The Register that Cloudflare is “pushing for the adoption of new internet protocols it says will enable a ‘privacy-respecting internet.'” These protocols include privacy-enhanced DNS over HTTPS (DoH), additional encryption for the TLS handshake, and security improvements for the handling of user passwords.
 

Leaked FTP Credentials Possibly Linked to SolarWinds Attack
 

Unless you’ve been spending the past few weeks in a remote, off-grid cabin (not a bad idea now that we think of it),  you’ve probably heard a fair amount already about the supply-chain attack that compromised SolarWinds’ Orion IT monitoring software and many of its users in government and industry.

 
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SSL.com is working hard to improve our products and services. We'd like to hear from you to help guide us in our journey to produce the best security and identity solutions for your business.
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SSL.com provides a wide range of clients with state-of-the-art digital certificates and 24/7 personal support. For our customers who need a large number of certificates (and would like to take advantage of wholesale pricing with discounts of up to 65%), we are happy to suggest the SSL.com Reseller and Volume Purchasing program. See more videos like this on SSL.com's YouTube channel
 
 
 
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More from SSL.com

 

To avoid trust issues with digital signatures, SSL.com recommends that customers with EV Code Signing and Business Identity (document signing) certificates install a complete chain of trust with all required intermediate and root certificates in their computer’s certificate store. This how-to provides instructions for downloading and installing these files on Windows and macOS.

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The word ‘wildcard’ often refers to a symbol or letter that can be interpreted as any string of characters or an empty space. In the case of wildcard certificates, the character is an asterisk (*) placed before your domain name.

wildcard certificate from SSL.com can save you time and money compared to managing individual certificates for your subdomains. Let’s take a closer look at what exactly a wildcard certificate is and when it might be the right fit for your needs.

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SSL.com provides a wide range of clients with state-of-the-art digital certificates and 24/7 personal support. For our customers who need a large number of certificates (and would like to take advantage of wholesale pricing with discounts of up to 65%), we are happy to suggest the SSL.com Reseller and Volume Purchasing program.
 
Read More
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