Info Security recently published an article about the Payment Card Industry's final push to force the adoption of TLS 1.1 or higher.
This article provides a good summary of the evolution of SSL/TLS, the pitfalls of earlier versions, and advantages of the most recent standards:
IWL's KMAX network emulator is changing the way passwords are handled.
The state of California has enacted a new law that affects the way that initial passwords are established on network attached devices TITLE 1.81.26. Security of Connected Devices
It is a sensible law that will improve the security of devices on the internet.
As a consequence of these new requirements IWL is making a few changes to KMAX.
These changes are in effect for KMAX units constructed after mid November 2018. (Except for KMAX-V, the date for the change on that platform is yet to be established, but it is expected to occur before the end of 2018.)
Open source advocates have long proclaimed the intrinsic quality and security of open source code. They argue that because the code is open it is inspected by many eyes and tested by many hands.
I dispute that argument.
Code will become better through more inspection, and improved testing, no matter whether that code is "open", "free", or "proprietary".
IWL Engineering has completed its investigation of the CVE-2018-10933 security flaw (libssh bug) and found that this bug is not present in our products.
Based on testing conducted by IWL engineers, there is no indication that either Mini Maxwell or KMAX is subject to the libssh flaw.
For the Maxwell Pro products, based on RedHat Fedora, RedHat has stated that its systems are not vulnerable; our testing is consistent with that.
Implementations of the popular Message Queuing Telemetry Transport (MQTT) Publish and Subscribe Protocol are now subject to rigorous testing.
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