Tag Info

New answers tagged

1

It does matter that much via the amount of vulnerabilities and exploits available that affect that particular version. For example, that version had 8 vulnerabilities, 3 of which were critical. From the current release, to that version, there were 53 CRITICAL vulnerabilities discovered. Developers won't go back and say: "Well the exploit on version 28 didn't ...


3

It seems their OCSP-cert has expired on September 10th. Certificate: Data: Version: 3 (0x2) Serial Number: 132 (0x84) Signature Algorithm: sha256WithRSAEncryption Issuer: C=NL, O=Digidentity B.V., CN=Digidentity Services CA - G2 Validity Not Before: Sep 20 10:40:55 2012 GMT Not After : Sep 10 ...


0

When I open this page in Chrome it opens normally. Why does Firefox object? Chrome only does very limited checking of revocations, especially it does not use OCSP any longer. Firefox instead does OCSP checks.


0

bit.ly itself is ok, it's that stupid little hash after the domain name that's at issue. It may lead to a malvertisement or infection engine. And since you're going through a link shortener, you don't know where you're ending up until after you click the link. Treating all shortened links as suspect isn't a bad move. Fortunately after scanning, enough ...


1

TL;DR: Shortened links are not safe at all, and have never been. https://safebrowsing.clients.google.com/safebrowsing/diagnostic?site=bit.ly shows the following: What is the current listing status for bit.ly? Site is listed as suspicious - visiting this web site may harm your computer. Part of this site was listed for suspicious activity 31 ...



Top 50 recent answers are included