Guest Post: TCP enables DoH and DoT to outperform Do53 in page load times, despite higher response times.
Guest Post: Centralized DoH ‘by default’ is a net-negative for everyone’s privacy and that even in later years it will not improve privacy outside of the most privacy hostile environments.
Guest Post: How prevalent are DoT and DoH projects, and what languages are developers using to implement them?
What do we expect from protocols, and how do standards affect deployment?
Guest Post: The introduction of encrypted DNS has caused a considerable amount of controversy. Mark Nottingham argues that the solution is putting control in the hands of end users.
Geoff Huston seeks to further clarify the potential privacy issues associated with the widespread use of DNS over HTTPS (DoH).
Are new protocols that seek to enhance personal privacy undermining the use of the public DNS?
Guest Post: Most of the issues created by DoH derive from the fact that it promotes a basic architectural change in the way domain names are resolved by Internet users.
Guest Post: We need to clarify the confusion surrounding the definition and intentions of DoH to enable Internet users to make sense of its repercussions.
Here are three of our best thought provoking reads from 2018 for your holiday break.