Earlier this year, we deployed a new TLS cipher suite in Chrome that operates three times faster than AES-GCM on devices that don’t have AES hardware acceleration, including most Android phones, wearable devices such as Google Glass and older computers. This improves user experience, reducing latency and saving battery life by cutting down the amount of time spent encrypting and decrypting data.
Mozilla is renewing our jQuery Foundation corporate membership for 2014, and giving 2 individual memberships to web developers in the Mozilla community!
If you want us to consider you for a membership:Read more
Firefox developer builds (“Nightly“) are now using a new certificate verification library we’ve been working on for some time, and this code is on track to be released as part of Firefox 31 in July. As we’ve all been painfully reminded recently (Heartbleed, #gotofail) correct code in TLS libraries is crucial in today’s Internet and we want to make sure this code is rock solid before it ships to millions of Firefox users. Read more
Today we’re excited to announce a new certificate verification library for Mozilla Products – mozilla::pkix! While most users will not notice a difference, the new library is more robust and maintainable. The new code is more robust because certificate path building attempts all potential trust chains for a certificate before giving up (acknowledging the fact that the certificate space is a cyclic directed graph and not a forest). Read more
Welcome back after Easter break,
We’re updating Opera Developer to 22.0.1471.5. Inside you can find few bugfixes.
We’re really happy with all the feedback we get from you. So go ahead and join the discussion by replying to this post. Good luck with testing Opera Developer!Read more
Hi all users of Opera 12,
Though I have been a long time in Opera, this is my first blog post for the Desktop team. I normally blog over at the security blog, but since this Opera update is purely about deep security layers, I figure it is time to try something newRead more
With the Mozilla moniker, many people believe that the Hacks blog is only about Mozilla products or news. Therefore, I wanted to take the chance to enlighten you and also invite you to be a part of creating content here.What we cover here
The goal and objective of Mozilla Hacks is to be one of the key resources for people developing for the Open Web; talking about both news and in-depth descriptions of technologies and features. This means that as long as it’s about open technologies, we want to share all that information, tips, tricks and learnings with you.Read more
We’ve recently launched our global Google Webmasters Google+ page. Have you checked it out yet? Our page covers a plethora of topics: Read more