Gerv, Following up on my previous email and In addition the points posted there, I was reminded that the First Data TBS certs were issued with the expiration date in March as originally requested. Hence by Mozilla approving a different date, we would be producing certificates that do not match the TBS certs.
I don't believe this is Mozilla's intention and I ask that you give fair consideration to the points posted here: https://cabforum.org/pipermail/public/2016-October/008559.html and here: https://cabforum.org/pipermail/public/2016-October/008560.html. Thanks, Dean -----Original Message----- From: Gervase Markham [mailto:g...@mozilla.org] Sent: Thursday, October 13, 2016 3:38 PM To: Dean Coclin <dean_coc...@symantec.com>; CABFPub <email@example.com> Cc: Halliday, Morgan <morgan.halli...@firstdata.com>; Sidoriak, Evan S <evan.sidor...@firstdata.com> Subject: Re: [cabfpub] SHA-1 exception request On 29/09/16 19:52, Dean Coclin wrote: > In accordance with the SHA-1 Exception Request procedure, we hereby > submit the attached request on behalf of our client. After consideration, Mozilla grants an exception for the issuance of SHA-1 certificates, with the condition that they expire not after December 31st 2016, in line with the policy Google drafted. We accept there is a case to be made that duration does not directly affect risk of issuance, but it affects risk of ongoing use, and it affects the issue of moral hazard and fairness to other companies. Mozilla's public purpose is to make the Internet a better place for everyone, and that includes citizens whose credit card data passes across it. We are saddened that various payment card industry standards do not seem to put as high a value on the security of users' data as the Internet community does. Thanks to First Data for their honest answers to the questions put. Gerv
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