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  1. In June, Mozilla had announced that they were performing a limited Shield study for their Nightly users to monitor the performance of DNS-over-HTTPS (DoH) in Firefox. This study uses Cloudflare's DNS service to encrypt both the requests and responses to any DNS queries in order to increase a user's privacy. Mozilla has been happy so far with the performance of DoH and have stated that even the slowest users have seen a huge performance improvement. Due to this, Mozilla is now expanding this Shield study to a small portion of the Release channel to get a wider aud
  2. DoH support is already present in all major browsers. Users just have to enable it and configure it. All six major browser vendors have plans to support DNS-over-HTTPS (or DoH), a protocol that encrypts DNS traffic and helps improve a user's privacy on the web. The DoH protocol has been one of the year's hot topics. It's a protocol that, when deployed inside a browser, it allows the browser to hide DNS requests and responses inside regular-looking HTTPS traffic. Doing this makes a user's DNS traffic invisible to third-party network observers, su
  3. A Controversial Plan to Encrypt More of the Internet The road to routing all Domain Name System lookups through HTTPS is pocked with disagreements over just how much it will help. ILLUSTRATION: ELENA LACEY; GETTY IMAGES The security community generally agrees on the impo
  4. It makes sense to shield even the names of sites you visit from spying eyes. But it’s being done in a kludgy, centralized fashion that’s far from ideal. As the internet has shifted to securing data and encrypting traffic by default, one surprising privacy hole has remained, which leaves a trail of sites you visit open to sniffing by network ne’er-do-wells. A proposal to remedy this is being rolled out slowly—by Mozilla in its Firefox browser and by Google in Chrome. This new technology approach, called DNS-over-HTTPS (DoH), can shield your browsi
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