Google Chrome will soon warn about "unsecure" websites

Google Chrome will soon warn about

Google Chrome will soon warn about "unsecure" websites

Developers have made great strides in transitioning their sites to HTTPS and 81 of the top 100 sites on the web are now using HTTPS by default. This is indeed a very huge number and to limit this number, the giant will mark all such websites as not secure and users will show this message whenever they try to open such websites on their Google Chrome web browser. So really, there's no more excuse why you wouldn't want your website to be secure right? The encryption is based on the Transport Layer Security (TLS), which itself is the successor to older protocol called SSL, which stands for Secure Sockets Layer.

In simpler words, HTTPs ensures that the communication thread between your browser and the website you're surfing can not be breached by anyone else. Without an encryption in place, hackers can also sneak malicious wares or gain access to users' personal data.

However, Schecter says that other groups may be more affected by the change.

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With this upcoming update, every HTTP site will be flagged as 'not secure, ' no matter whether it includes input fields or not.

Google chose to gradually roll out the alerts to give website owners time to implement the encryption.

For the last three years, Google has been giving search priority to HTTPS sites in a move it dubbed "carrot and stick".

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What Does HTTPS Encryption Do?

The next year, Google rolled out a change to its Chrome browser which marked all HTTP login pages as "not secure" with an elaborate warning, "Your connection to this site is not secure".

As part of its longstanding drive to push websites to embrace encrypted connections, Google is further distancing itself from HTTP sites. If you are not aware about protecting your website, you can follow the official setup guidelines offered by Google for your website. According to Google, there has been a lot of progress when it comes to getting developers to switch their sites to the more secure HTTPS. Chrome 56, released in January 2017, started marking HTTP pages that collect passwords or credit cards as "Not secure".

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