Through reading from multiple sources and watching Security Now's How the Heartbleeds, I have come to the understanding that the following procedure is recommended to be safe from the Heartbleed ...
As you already know, due to the heartbleed bug, we need to perform re-keying on our web servers (>10), before I do that, I want to check if my proposed strategy is a proper way or not a. Generate a ...
I generate self-signed client certificates for a little Apache server hosted under my stairs. The script below was hacked together for this purpose - note it uses the 'mini-CA' x509 method, therefore ...
Why do we allow SSL certificates to be replaced before their expiry date, without revokation of others?
Imagine a situation where a rogue CA creates a certificate for your site. Since the user's browser trusts the CA, it will accept the certificate without any fuss. However, the site's real certificate ...
I want to be sure to understand well the situation where SSL certificate is compromised. If I ask for a rekey, I suppose the old certificate will remain valid. The future communications with the new ...
If I purchase a domain name that has expired, do I have any assurance that the previous owner does not have a valid HTTPS certificate for the site? In other words, do CAs check domain name expiration ...
I can understand why one might desire to purchase a certificate for multiple years but I am left wondering why it appears to be possible to obtain a valid certificate for a domain that may have come ...