TLS allows client/server applications to communicate over the Internet in a way that is designed to prevent eavesdropping, tampering, and message forgery.
TLS 1.3 is extremely secured when compared to TLS 1.2 and it provides more security and efficiently access the Internet over the next 20 years and beyond.
IETF(Internet Engineering Task Force) started working hard to upgrade the TLS 1.3 protocol since various high profile vulnerability has been exploited in TLS 1.2.
It considers as a modern internet protocol that released with major improvements in the areas of security, performance, and privacy.
As an update to the most important security protocol on the Internet, #TLS13 delivers superior privacy, security, and performance. Learn more about what it is, how it was developed, and what it does: https://t.co/9eaMq1MMvH pic.twitter.com/d3UGzdjZIn
— @IETF (@ietf) August 11, 2018
TLS 1.3 eliminates many existing flaws and only includes support for algorithms with no known vulnerabilities.
TLS 1.3 Development Operation
The development process has been engaged with the various cryptographic research community to analyze, improve, and validate the security of TLS 1.3.
This new implementation of TLS 1.3 building and testing implementations by many companies and organizations that provide products such as web browsers, content distribution networks, and services widely used on the Internet.
Apart from this IETF Conducting various workshops where researchers could present their findings and use it to fix and improve the security in the TLS version 1.3.
According to IETF, This enhancement helps protect the identities of the participants and impede traffic analysis. TLS 1.3 also enables forward secrecy by default which means that the compromise of long-term secrets used in the protocol does not allow the decryption of data communicated while those long-term secrets were in use.
This new enhancement makes hands faster than ever that helps to establish the very fast communication compare the previous version.
IETF Collaborated with various people who work on web browsers, websites, and the Internet of Things and demonstrate interoperability, catch documentation and implementation bugs in IETF 98 Hackathon project.
Now many of the applications and modern browsers already started using new TLS version and the future updates will bring the support for those not currently supporting the protocol.
if you manage a website or other online service, the servers and infrastructure you use are likely to start using TLS 1.3 though it is worth double checking with your providers.IEFT Said.