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Tuesday, February 02, 2016

Google Brings HTTPS Support To Blogspot


Over the last few years, Google brought support for encrypted HTTPS connections to HC-011-831-CHS almost all of its products, including search, Gmail and Google Drive. It’s now even using HTTPS support as a ranking signal in its search results. Starting today, the company is also bringing HTTPS support to its Blogspot blogging platform.

Google hosts its own blogs on Blogspot and starting today, E20-324 both the Official Google Blog and the Google Online Security Blog will use HTTPS. Others will follow soon, though it’s a bit odd that the Blogger blog isn’t using this feature yet.

Google argues that using HTTPS will E20-611 help ensure that bad actors can’t track authors and visitors on a site, and that visitors aren’t being redirected to a “malicious location.”

For regular users, HTTPS support on Blogspot will roll out gradually, but if you’re blogging on Google’s platform, you can already opt in to use it today.

There are some caveats here, though: if you are using a custom domain, this won’t work yet. Also, once you enable this feature, chances are some features in your templates and gadgets won’t work ES0-007 because they weren’t written for sites on secure connections and may lead tomixed content errors.


Google Adds HTTPS Support for Blogger,  FCGIT Here's How to Enable It


Seven years after it fist started adding HTTPS support for its products, Google has now turned its sight over to Blogger, or Blogspot, however you want to call it.

The blogging platform will finally get HTTPS support, as part of the company's HTTPS Everywhere campaign, which previously added HTTPS support for Google's search engine,  GD0-100 Gmail, Drive, Calendar, and AdWords, most recently.

The company is taking these steps primarily to protect users living in countries with tight censorship laws, HTTPS allowing bloggers to write content without being blocked by ISPs, or having their communications tampered with.

HTTPS also allows Google to protect Blogger readers as well, the protocol preventing traffic from being redirected outside unauthorized sources and injected with malware or other malicious code.

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