A single Wildcard Certificate can be shared among any number of subdomains on your site. Meaning you can offer maximum security across all your subdomains without needing to pay out for additional SSLs.
You can set a CSP by including the Content-Security-Policy or Content-Security-Policy-Report-Only HTTP headers in your server responses. These headers allow us to communicate to compatible browsers how we want them to handle mixed content: we can choose to block, automatically upgrade, or simply report mixed content back to us.
it seems there is an issue with your certificate. I’ve done a test over at https://www.ssllabs.com/ssltest/analyze.html?d=turkeygoldtour.com&ignoreMismatch=on&latest which returned that the certificate your site uses is self-signed. For a certificate to be valid, it needs to be issued by a trusted certificate authority like Comodo or Let’s Encrypt. You can fix this by getting a certificate from a certified authority, this is something your hosting provider can help you with. Once a valid certificate is installed, Really Simple SSL can help you migrate your site to SSL.
Well generally yes, but there’s all sorts of fun and games to be had once you start down this path. There’s a few other things to be aware of, which really are beyond the scope of this post but we’ll touch briefly on them.
Cyber attackers will sometimes create websites that mimic existing websites and try to trick people into purchasing something on or logging into their phishing site. These sites often look exactly like the existing website.
Gaurav from your team was very helpful in getting us onbaord on record time. After getting us onboard, he also made sure that we were able to successfully update our SSL certificate across servers. Am more than happy to recommend anyone. Thanks Gaurav
Mozilla Firefox: Complete (Support of SSL 3.0 itself is dropped since version 39. SSL 3.0 itself is disabled by default and fallback to SSL 3.0 are disabled since version 34, TLS_FALLBACK_SCSV is implemented since version 35. In ESR, SSL 3.0 itself is disabled by default and TLS_FALLBACK_SCSV is implemented since ESR 31.3.)
Good experience. Had to Chat with technician to understand the procedure for installing the Certificate onto a Cisco ASA Firewall and the need to install the Root, Intermediate and Domain Cert. he was very helpful.
As you know there are a lot of people out there who call themselves hackers. You can also easily guess that they are not all equally skilled. As a matter of fact, the vast majority of them are simply copycats. They read about a KNOWN technique that was devised by someone else and they use it to break into a site that is interesting to them, often just to see if they can do it. Naturally once they have done that they will take advantage of the site weakness to do malicious harm, plant something or steal something.
More specifically, SSL is a security protocol. Protocols describe how algorithms should be used. In this case, the SSL protocol determines variables of the encryption for both the link and the data being transmitted.
A padlock icon to the left of your URL that, when clicked, displays your company information. This is a quick way for customers to learn that they are on the website of a legitimate, registered business.
Jump up ^ Joris Claessens; Valentin Dem; Danny De Cock; Bart Preneel; Joos Vandewalle (2002). “On the Security of Today’s Online Electronic Banking Systems”. Computers & Security. 21 (3): 253–265. doi:10.1016/S0167-4048(02)00312-7.
If you’ve recently added an SSL certificate to your site, you may expect to see a green padlock when visiting your site, in the URL bar. However, you may run into a conflict called “Mixed Content” which means the site is being loaded with SSL (for example https://mydomain.com), but not all the elements loading on your page are being loaded with SSL.
In September 2014, a variant of Daniel Bleichenbacher’s PKCS#1 v1.5 RSA Signature Forgery vulnerability was announced by Intel Security Advanced Threat Research. This attack, dubbed BERserk, is a result of incomplete ASN.1 length decoding of public key signatures in some SSL implementations, and allows a man-in-the-middle attack by forging a public key signature.
For example, a customer clicks to buy the items in their shopping cart on your website. They go to a page on your site and fill out the financial information. After they finalize the transaction their information is stored on your site and/or you send their payment information including the credit card data to a payment processor. In this case, you do need to encrypt your customers information before you send it to the Credit Card processor. So you would need an SSL Certificate.
An affordable host I recommend for a dedicated IP is StableHost. At this time it’s under $6/month, but you can get it cheaper if you order for a full year. They’re my host and I’ve been blown away with their support and performance. Oh, and here’s a coupon for 40% off: expert40
HTTPS is a way to encrypt information that you send between a browser and a web server. This protects your website’s users from “man-in-the-middle” attacks, where someone steals the information being sent to a website, like credit card information or logins.
One other issue with this is that one user may not see the same trust level as another, even the same page at the same time. This is because the conditions for being fully trusted rely on an individual’s browser history and how the page was accessed.
Aligning advertising accounts (Google AdWords, Bing Ads etc.): embedding unencrypted content (pictures, script, etc.) into an HTTPS site causes a warning message to appear when the user accesses the website, which can unnerve them. This can particularly lead to trouble when placing ads, as most advertisements are dispatched in unencrypted forms, making it all the more important to ensure that your accounts have been properly aligned.
That grey padlock is Firefox’ sign of a good https: SSL site. I just checked a dozen known to be secure https: sites. The gray ones are https: The green ones are https: with an additional validation certificate. Google Chrome shows the https: padlock in green.
Because HTTP doesn’t authenticate the web server in the same way HTTPS does, it’s also possible that a secure HTTPS site pulling in a script from an HTTP site could be tricked into an attacker’s script and running it on the otherwise secure site. When HTTPS is used, you have more assurances that the content was not tampered with and is legitimate.