New Yorker (blog) Hard to Crack: The Government's Encryption Conundrum New Yorker (blog) But in an asymmetric encryption scheme like the one described by Diffie and Hellman, for instance, a user has two keys: a public one that is shared openly to...
If public key cryptography were really broken ZDNet (blog) Summary: The solution to a mathematical problem generally considered insolvable would doom almost all trust on the Internet. Could it actually happen?
Recently I became faced with my first Web Application Security Assessment which relied heavily on HTML5′s WebSockets.
For some reason the WebSocket handshake was not captured by Burp’s Proxy (even though the WireShark capture shows that the handshake was over HTTP), however, it can be viewed within Google Chrome’s Developer Tools and OWASP’s ZAP Proxy.
Exclusive: Army Admits To Major Computer Security Flaw BuzzFeed The United States Army's Deputy of Cybersecurity Roy Lundgren has confirmed with BuzzFeed the existence of a major computer security flaw that enables unauthorized access to users...
Leaked US spying budget shows investments in 'groundbreaking' cryptanalysis CSO Some crypto experts believe that there is not reason to believe the NSA can crack strong encryption algorithms vetted by scientists, but others said that the...
The Guardian Lavabit is defunct – so what's a fan of secure email to do now? The Guardian And what is asymmetric encryption? It's a complicated way of scrambling email messages to prevent the wrong people reading them.
Quantum cryptography is the last, best defense InfoWorld (blog) Most of today's popular cipher algorithms (especially public/private key exchanges) work because the math involved is very difficult for conventional (nonquantum) computers to solve.
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