US-CERT issues alert to server admins warning of a dangerous OpenSSL vulnerability and urges 1.1.0 users update to version 1.1.0e.
Ubuntu users are encouraged to update their operating systems to the latest OpenSSL package versions to address a collection of vulnerabilities.
Almost 200,000 servers are still vulnerable to Heartbleed, the OpenSSL vulnerability patched nearly three years ago.
It’s more than two and half years since the discovery of the critical OpenSSL Heartbleed vulnerability, but the flaw is still alive as it appears that many organizations did not remediate properly to the serious security glitch.
It was one of the biggest flaws in the Internet’s history that affected the core security of as many as two-thirds of the world’s servers i.e. half a million servers at
As announced on Tuesday, the OpenSSL project team released OpenSSL version 1.1.0c that addresses three security vulnerabilities in its software.
The most serious of all is a heap-based buffer overflow bug (CVE-2016-7054) related to Transport Layer Security (TLS) connections using *-CHACHA20-POLY1305 cipher suites.
The vulnerability, reported by Robert Święcki of the Google Security Team on
The OpenSSL Foundation has patched over a dozen vulnerabilities in its cryptographic code library, including a high severity bug that can be exploited for denial-of-service (DoS) attacks.
OpenSSL is a widely used open-source cryptographic library that provides encrypted Internet connections using Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) or Transport Layer Security (TLS) for the majority of websites, as well
Researchers have found a new way to recover and decrypt authentication cookies from 3DES and Blowfish protected traffic. In response, OpenSSL is expected to deprecate 3DES’ designation from high to medium.
OpenSSL has released a series of patches against six vulnerabilities, including a pair of high-severity flaws that could allow attackers to execute malicious code on a web server as well as decrypt HTTPS traffic.
OpenSSL is an open-source cryptographic library that is the most widely being used by a significant portion of the Internet services; to cryptographically protect their sensitive Web
A new CII Best Practices Badge program will help companies, interested in adopting open source technologies evaluate projects based on security, quality and stability.
Mike Mimoso and Chris Brook recap RSA 2016, the pervasiveness of the FBI vs. Apple debate, OpenSSL two years after Heartbleed, and why hacking back is always a bad idea.