25 Dec 2017

Happy Holidays from Cossack Labs!

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14 Dec 2017

Themis 0.9.6 release

Rolling out the brand new shiny Themis 0.9.6! OpenSSL 1.1 is now supported.

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13 Dec 2017

Introducing Hermes

Today is the release day for a proof of concept version of Hermes — a framework for cryptographically assured access control and data security Hermes-core 0.5.1.

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23 Nov 2017

Auditable Macros in C Code

Turning macros into auditable C code in a highly parameterised cross-platform cryptographic library Themis with a help of preprocessor customization.

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21 Sep 2017

Replacing OpenSSL with Libsodium

The second article in a series of three that covers our experiments with different sources of crypto primitives for Themis. This time we tested its multi-platform capabilities with Libsodium.

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15 Sep 2017

Themis 0.9.5 release

Themis 0.9.5 is here! Improved compatibility, small fixes, nice extras, and pre-built binaries from package server for your convenience.

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11 Jul 2017

Replacing OpenSSL with BoringSSL in a Complex Multi-Platform Layout

To provide better multi-platform support in Themis, we've built multi-donor support abstraction layer for cryptographic primitives, called Soter. This is the first article in a series of three that will cover our experiments with different sources of crypto primitives, this time - BoringSSL.

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8 Mar 2017

Presenting Acra

Today we're revealing Acra: a database security suite, built to provide selective encryption and intrusion prevention for modern microservice-rich products and web apps.

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6 Mar 2017

Importing with ctypes in Python: fighting overflows

Best cases of boring technical debt are understood when reflected properly. This post addresses a simple one: inelegant flags in core C library ended up breaking Python tests. This is no small case to us: tests breaking sometimes might end up in things seeming to work, but not really working. Not something you can afford yourself when you're doing cryptography, do you?

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28 Feb 2017

Plugging leaks in Go memory management

Investigating memory leaks can be fun, sometimes. Sometimes it might even teach you a few lessons in how the language you know and like actually works.

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