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When visiting Gmail in Chrome, if I click on the lock icon in the address bar and go to the connection tab, I receive a message 'no certificate transparency information was supplied by the server' (before Chrome 45, the message was displayed as 'the identity of this website has been verified by Google Internet Authority G2 but does not have public audit records').
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What exactly does it mean that the certificate does not have public audit records? Are their certain threats a site using a certificate without public audit records has that a site using a certificate with public audit records does not?
Note: If you're here because your certificate isn't trusted by Chrome, this is not the reason. Chrome will still trust certificates without CT information. If your certificate isn't trusted, there is an additional factor that you may have missed.
This has to do with the concept of Certificate Transparency.
Browsers currently trust certificates if four conditions are met: (a) the certificate is signed by a trusted CA, (b) the current time is within the valid period of the certificate and signing certs (between the
notAfter times), (c) neither the certificate nor any signing certificate has been revoked, and finally, (d) the certificate matches the domain name of the desired URL.
But these rules leave the door open to abuse. A trusted CA can still issue certificates to people who shouldn't have them. This includes compromised CAs (like DigiNotar) and also CAs like Trustwave who issued at least one intermediate signing certificate for use in performing man-in-the-middle interception of SSL traffic. A curated history of CA failures can be found at CAcert's History of Risks & Threat Events to CAs and PKI.
A key problem here is that CAs issue these certificates in secret. You won't know that Trustwave or DigiNotar has issued a fraudulent certificate until you actually see the certificate, in which case you're probably the perpetrator's target, not someone who can actually do any real auditing. In order prevent abuse or mistakes, we need CAs to make the history of certificates they sign public.
The way we deal with this is to create a log of issued certificates. This can be maintained by the issuer or it can be maintained by someone else. But the important point is that (a) the log can't be edited, you can only append new entries, and (b) the time that a certificate is added to the log is verified through proper timestamping. Everything is, of course, cryptographically assured to prevent tampering, and the public can watch the contents of the log looking to see if a certificate is issued for a domain they know it shouldn't have.
If your browser then sees a certificate that should be in the log but isn't, or that is in the log but something doesn't match (e.g. the wrong timestamp, etc), then the browser can take appropriate action.
What you're looking at in Chrome, then, is an indication as to whether a publicly audible log exists for the certificate you're looking at. If it does, Chrome can also check to see whether the appropriate log entry has been made and when.
Google maintains a list of 'known logs' on their site. As of this writing, there are logs maintained by Google, Digicert, Izenpe, and Certly, each of which can maintain the audit trail for any number of CAs.
The Chrome team has indicated that EV certificates issued after 1 Jan 2015 must all have a public audit trail to be considered EV. And after the experience gained dealing with EV certificate audit logs has been applied, they'll continue the rollout to all certificate issuers.
Google added a Certificate Transparency lookup form to their standard Transparency Report, which means you can now query for the domains you care about to see which certificates for those domains show up in the transparency logs. This allows you to see, for example, which certificates out there are currently valid for your domain, assuming the CAs cooperate.
Look for it here: https://www.google.com/transparencyreport/https/ct/
Remember that if you want to track a given domain name to be alerted when a certificate is updated, then you should follow the logs directly. This form is useful for doing point-in-time queries, not for generating alerts.tylerltylerl
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This is a project by Google called Certificate Transparency that attempts to fix flaws with the SSL certificate system.
It essentially has three main goals. (Lifted from http://www.certificate-transparency.org/what-is-ct)
- Make it impossible (or at least very difficult) for a CA to issue a SSL certificate for a domain without the certificate being visible to the owner of that domain.
- Provide an open auditing and monitoring system that lets any domain owner or CA determine whether certificates have been mistakenly or maliciously issued.
- Protect users (as much as possible) from being duped by certificates that were mistakenly or maliciously issued.
As of January 1, 2015 all EV certificates are required to have public audit records (Signed Certificate Timestamps). The most common way of including these records is through Embedded SCTs. This method includes a new certificate extension/OID (220.127.116.11.4.1.1118.104.22.168) in the certificate file itself.
For OV and DV certificates, you can request that your CA add your certificates to its CT logs. I know that DigiCert will do this. Eventually, these certificate types will likely also be required to have CT enabled.
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In order to have the SCTs embedded, you'll need to reissue any certificate you'd like to have the Public Audit Records after your CA has enabled them for your certs.
What exactly does it mean when Chrome reports a certificate 'does not have public audit records'?
I think Tyler did a great job of explaining the message and CT, so there's no need in rehashing it.
Based on @Colonel Panic's comment for a test site, here's what the end entity (server) certificate looks ike. Note: you must use TLS 1.0 (or above) and Server Name Indication to get the correct certificate. That's the
-servername option below.
Its not clear to me how to actually create one of these things if you are running a private PKI. There's support for the OID in OpenSSL:
So there's presentation/display support, but NO example of how to use it in OpenSSL's self-documenting code. Typically, the self-documentation shows up in the
<openssl src>/apps directory by way of a feature's use in subcommands.
There's an open question on the OpenSSL mailing list about it: How to add CT Precertificate SCTs to a server certificate?.