Public Key


DNSSEC Now on All Root Servers

[img_assist|nid=4718|title=|desc=|link=none|align=right|width=100|height=100]Yesterday (Wednesday) the last of the 13 authoritative root servers for the domain name system  switched over to
the DNS Security Extensions (DNSSEC) security protocol. DNSSEC is
intended to prevent DNS exploits such as cache poisoning. All 13 root
servers are now serving a signed version of the root zone. However, it
is not possible to validate these signatures at present as the public
key remains undisclosed. Read the full article. [The H Security]


[img_assist|nid=3641|title=|desc=|link=none|align=right|width=100|height=100]Economic pressures are driving more businesses and governments to nervously eye cloud computing, despite
myriad unanswered questions that swirl around a single central concern: security. This was backdrop for a panel discussion
between CISOs at this week’s RSA Conference. Read the full article. [Network World]

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