".app that comes with added security is the first top-level domain (TLD) to require HTTPS encryption," Google said in a blog post
The key reason that can cause this to happen is that some applications use "third-party" ready-to-go advertising "Software Development Kits (SDK)," Kaspersky said in a statement on Saturday.
Google's efforts to enhance security by extending "not secure" warning to websites not encrypted with "HTTPS in Chrome" has yielded desired results.
Further securing the world wide web are browsers Firefox and Chrome. The two browsers will now mark all HTTP sites as not secure and use a more prominent visual indicator for the same.
The HTTPS protocol provides additional encryption measures over the HTTP protocol, and prevents the interception or modification of data.
Former Mozilla CEO Brendan Eich has unveiled a solution to block those annoying ads that mar the Web browsing experience.
Net neutrality has been a raging issue in India over the past couple of months. A lot has been written on the issue. However, compromise on data privacy is a larger issue that is also being addressed internationally. Wikipedia has now announced it would implement https.
Adds an advanced layer of protection for HTTPS known as "forward secrecy."
Yahoo! has announced that it intends to protect user privacy on its services, especially to keep out snooping by the NSA. The Internet company will now encrypt
Mozilla’s latest version of Firefox will come with click-to-play enabled by default. This feature is meant to deal with vulnerable or outdated plugins...
They're giving users the option of using https to always access Twitter from the web.
Their new system includes being able to use Facebook entirely on https and social captcha.