Identify TLS certificates that are in use and any data associated with them.
The Certificates section is designed to help you monitor certificates, TLS protocol versions, and cipher suites across your external assets.
- Identify certificates that expire soon or have already expired. These should be updated as soon as possible. Sites using expired certificates may be susceptible to man-in-the-middle attacks by attackers who may be able to intercept traffic from users of the site.
- Identify deprecated TLS protocol versions and bad ciphers containing known vulnerabilities. These may affect the security of your website, ranging from Denial of Service attacks, to decryption/compromise of traffic.
- Identify connected hosts. By extracting fields from the certificate, such as the Common Name and Subject Alternative Name, you are able to discover other related hostnames.
The website scan attempts to establish a TLS connection to open ports and extract the x.509 certificate along with negotiated protocols and ciphers.
Risk is assigned to each certificate based on several factors including expiration date/expiration status of certificates, deprecated TLS versions, and known weak or bad cipher suites.
- High (● Red): Non-valid or expired certificate, or certificate uses high risk ciphers.
- Medium (● Yellow): Certificate supports weak ciphers.
- Low (● Green): No significant risks are associated with the certificate.
We recommend fixing any High risk issues immediately, and Medium risk issues should warrant a look to see if they are an acceptable risk.
Certificate extensions are individually rated as well and can be viewed on the summary page and within the certificate detail view.
- ● Green: Certificate is valid.
- ● Red: Certificate is not valid.
- Not Expired
- ● Green: The certificate is not currently expired.
- ● Red: The certificate has expired.
- Host Match
- ● Green: The hostname on the certificate appears on its certificate's Common Name or Alternate Names.
- ● Red: The hostname of the target does not appear on its certificate's Common Name or Alternate Names.
- Ciphers: The rating of the highest risk cipher used by the certificate. Ciphers are individually rated for:
- ● Green: Low risk cipher with no known vulnerabilities.
- ● Yellow: Medium risk cipher with weaker encryption standards.
- ● Red: High risk cipher associated with known vulnerabilities.
You can easily navigate through the Certificates section to audit the certificates across your attack surface.
- Overview: Displays an overview of risk, geographical data, certificate validity, versions, and issuing authorities.