https://www.google.com/maps/embed?pb=%211m18%211m12%211m3%211d3144.199719675111%212d145.2152933157651%213d-37.99580175225559%212m3%211f0%212f0%213f0%213m2%211i1024%212i768%214f13.1%213m3%211m2%211s0x6ad613f99e7c87d7%3A0x31f9c68aca9b27d8%212sDrives%215e0%213m2%211sen%212sau%214v1522810419315

Category: Search Engine Clean Browsing

Keywords: data play learn share store using google policy search account collect content example privacy service started personal services including information


Last fetched: 2019-06-12T07:28:22.285684+00:00

HTTP status: 5 Sub-resource URL


TLS/SSL configuration report

TLS score
F
Grade capped at F
Certificate path cannot be verified to a known root certificate

See full SSL/TLS security report for www.google.com

Security-related HTTP headers

  • P3P: CP="This is not a P3P policy! See g.co/p3phelp for more info."

    Largely abandoned format for declaring website's privacy policy in machine-readable format. The only reason for many websites to use the header was that old versions of Microsoft Internet Explorer disallowed third-party cookies on websites missing P3P.

    Read more...

  • Server: mafe

    Announces web server software and optionally version details.

    Read more...

  • X-XSS-Protection: 0

    Controls an Cross-Site Scripting (XSS) filters built into the majority of web browsers. The filter is usually turned on by default anyway, but requirement to set the header to 1 became part of canonical set of "secure" HTTP headers. Over time, vulnerabilities in the "sanitizing" mode filter were found, so 1; mode=block became the recommended value. Some companies decided that they don't really need a browser-side XSS filter to mess with their web services which are XSS-free anyway and they became consciously disabling the XSS filter by setting the header to 0.

    Read more...

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