From September 2018, Google Chrome Set to Remove the Green Secure Padlock from HTTPS Sites

Google has been recently announcing that it will change the way of marking up secure HTTPS pages and sites, so, Chrome will remove the green padlock from Https sites from September 2018.

Emily Schechter, product manager in Chrome security, wrote on their blog that, “Since we will soon start the marking of all HTTP pages as ‘not secure,’ as we will move a step towards removing the Chrome’s positive security indicators so that the default unmarked state is secure and safe. Google Chrome will rotate this out from the over time, and by starting removing the ‘Secure https sites’ wording and HTTPS scheme in September 2018.”


From September 2018, Google Chrome Set to Remove the Green Secure Padlock from HTTPS Sites

The Google will finally revolve out Chrome version 69 in September of this year, and the Chrome will verify a grey lock in the Omnibar in its place of a green “secure” label and lock for the website and pages supporting its HTTPS encryption.

The latest announcement from Google is that it will launch a new version of Chrome 68 this year in July. By this Google Chrome will mark all sites which are running on HTTP encryption as “not secure” in the address bar of the Website. And also, the HTTP sites will access in the Incognito mode and which will continue showing the “not secure” label on the site or pages.

Above the past years, the Google has been powerfully and strongly promoting the websites and pages to approve its huge and highly secure HTTPS encryption sites. And one of the most significant moves in this route has been the acceptance of “not secure” bunch for all the sites and pages that still work on HTTPS sites encryption. But now the search engine massive is taking some another step to making the websites secure and safe. Google has announced that from Starting of the September 2018, Google will start removing out the green “secure” padlock and the lock icon from Google Chrome.

With the Chrome next version 70 releasing in October 2018, all tech monster will explain a red “not secure” warning sign in the Google Chrome when the users penetrate their data on a site which is running on HTTP encryption.

In the meantime, Google is again back in February and shared every detail about the implementation of HTTPS encryption by the websites and pages. The Google believe that above 68 percent of the traffic on Chrome are from both Android and Windows and it was protected, and these numbers are continuously increasing by 78 percent of the traffic which is coming from Chrome OS and Mac. And the 81 of the top and best 100 sites on the web use the HTTPS by default setting.

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