HTTPS provides critical security and data integrity both for your websites and for the people that entrust your websites with their personal information. Use the Security Panel in Chrome DevTools to debug security issues and ensure that you have properly implemented HTTPS on your websites.
- Use the Security Overview to instantly find out whether the current page is secure or non-secure.
- Inspect individual origins to view connection and certificate details (for secure origins) or to find out exactly which requests are unprotected (for non-secure origins).
To view the overall security of a page, open DevTools and go to the Security Panel.
The first thing you see is the Security Overview. At a glance, the
Security Overview tells you whether the page is secure. A secure page is
indicated with the message
This page is secure (valid HTTPS).
Click View certificate to view the server certificate for the main origin.
A non-secure page is indicated with the message
This page is not secure.
The Security Panel distinguishes between two types of non-secure pages. If the requested page is served over HTTP, then the main origin is flagged as not secure.
If the requested page is retrieved over HTTPS, but the page then goes on to retrieve content from other origins using HTTP, then the page is still flagged as not secure. This is known as a mixed content page. Mixed content pages are only partially protected because the HTTP content is accessible to sniffers and vulnerable to man-in-the-middle attacks.
Click View request in Network Panel to open up a filtered view of the Network Panel and see exactly which requests were served over HTTP. This shows all unprotected requests from all origins.
Use the left panel to inspect an individual secure or non-secure origin.
Click on a secure origin to view the connection and certificate details for that origin.
If you click on a non-secure origin, the Security Panel provides a link to a filtered view of the Network Panel.
Click on the link to see exactly which requests from that origin were served over HTTP.