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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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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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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23 Nov 2016

Themis 0.9.4 release

Glad to announce Themis 0.9.4! Minor changes for stable new version.

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26 May 2016

Introducing Themis 0.9.3

Themis 0.9.3 released: new wrappers for Go, NodeJS, C++, Google Chrome and much more.

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21 Apr 2016

Building Sesto, in-browser password manager

Sesto is one of PoC tools we've developed while working on WebThemis - the cryptographically sane front-end framework for Google Chrome. Sesto enables web users to store any secrets (for example, login credentials) on the server and use them from any computer that has Google Chrome installed. 

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17 Mar 2016

Building secure end-to-end webchat with Themis

While doing some protocol design for front-end clients with WebThemis services, we wanted to try it in real-world situations first: how easily could we deploy complicated cryptographic behavior into web apps? Turns out, quite easily. This post describes one of such web apps, designed to illustrate some zero-server-trust design patterns we're using in other developments. 

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4 Nov 2015

Introducing Themis 0.9.2

Introducing updated and polished Themis, release 0.9.2.

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3 Jun 2015

Releasing Themis into public: usability testing

How we did usability testing for Themis when releasing the open source library into public.

Being ready to release Themis, we've gathered a few colleagues and decided to make a test run on unsuspecting developers - how would the library blend into their workflows?

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