./security/py-trustme, Number on quality TLS certs while you wait

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Branch: CURRENT, Version: 0.5.1, Package name: py37-trustme-0.5.1, Maintainer: pkgsrc-users

trustme is a tiny Python package that does one thing: it gives you a fake
certificate authority (CA) that you can use to generate fake TLS certs to use
in your tests. Well, technically they're real certs, they're just signed by
your CA, which nobody trusts. But you can trust it. Trust me.


Required to run:
[devel/py-setuptools] [security/py-cryptography] [www/py-idna] [lang/python37]

Required to build:
[pkgtools/cwrappers]

Master sites:

SHA1: 6266f6d1f00d1f27c9700f03e30e458a97016a85
RMD160: dacc89b937e0b1185569ea3f96e4c3a871e98f3f
Filesize: 20.868 KB

Version history: (Expand)


CVS history: (Expand)


   2019-05-02 11:41:04 by Adam Ciarcinski | Files touched by this commit (2) | Package updated
Log message:
py-trustme: updated to 0.5.1

0.5.1:
Unknown changes
   2019-01-25 14:33:15 by Adam Ciarcinski | Files touched by this commit (2) | Package updated
Log message:
py-trustme: updated to 0.5.0

Trustme 0.5.0:

Features
Added CA.create_child_ca() to allow for certificate chains
Added CA.private_key_pem to export CA private keys; this allows signing other \ 
certs with the same CA outside of trustme.
CAs now include the KeyUsage and ExtendedKeyUsage extensions configured for SSL \ 
certificates.
CA.issue_cert now accepts email addresses as a valid form of identity.
It’s now possible to set the “common name” of generated certs; see \ 
CA.issue_cert for details
CA.issue_server_cert has been renamed to CA.issue_cert, since it supports both \ 
server and client certs. To preserve backwards compatibility, the old name is \ 
retained as an undocumented alias.

Bugfixes
Make sure cert expiration dates don’t exceed 2038-01-01, to avoid issues on \ 
some 32-bit platforms that suffer from the Y2038 problem.
   2018-09-06 15:36:16 by Adam Ciarcinski | Files touched by this commit (4)
Log message:
py-trustme: added version 0.4.0

trustme is a tiny Python package that does one thing: it gives you a fake
certificate authority (CA) that you can use to generate fake TLS certs to use
in your tests. Well, technically they're real certs, they're just signed by
your CA, which nobody trusts. But you can trust it. Trust me.