A couple of weeks ago we announced support for the encrypted Server Name Indication (SNI) TLS extension (ESNI for short). As promised, our friends at Mozilla landed support for ESNI in Firefox Nightly, so you can now browse Cloudflare websites without leaking the plaintext SNI TLS extension to on-path observers
Cloudflare launched on September 27, 2010. Since then, we've considered September 27th our birthday. This Thursday we'll be turning 8 years old. Ever since our first birthday, we've used the occasion to launch new products or services.
Two years ago this week Cloudflare introduced Opportunistic Encryption, a feature that provided additional security and performance benefits to websites that had not yet moved to HTTPS.
Android 9 Pie includes a slew of new features around digital well-being and privacy. Here's how to use the new Private DNS feature with 22.214.171.124.
Back in April, I wrote about how it was possible to modify a router to encrypt DNS queries over TLS using Cloudflare's 126.96.36.199 DNS Resolver and a GL.iNet router; the folks at GL.iNet read that blog post and decided to bake DNS-Over-TLS support into their new router using the 188.8.131.52 resolver.