In the first part of this series, we showed you how to harden your server by configuring your firewall and SSH. In this part, we show you how to secure your web server software.
Secure crypto, secure passwords, secure messaging, secure e-mail, secure browsing—we see ‘secure something’ everywhere, but no one defines this term. On closer inspection, ‘secure’ even becomes a catchword most of the time. We discuss these examples in this article.
Skype, WhatsApp, Telegram, Signal, Protonmail—more and more services offer end-to-end encryption. While this is good for privacy, it is not a magic bullet. In this article, we show you some limits of E2EE.
A web server is just another computer and requires basic security configuration. In the first part, we show you how to secure your SSH access and configure your firewall. You can use this configuration for any type of server.
Maybe you just joined a Mastodon instance or already toot for months. Whatever the case may be, in this article we show you important settings to make your Mastodon experience more secure and private.