(4/11/14 PM EDT) There is now evidence available that indicates that it is possible to extract private keys from the web servers that were impacted by the Heartbeat Vulnerability.
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Information on popular websites that were impacted, but are no longer vulnerable can be found on Mashable's The Heartbleed Hit List: The Passwords You Need to Change Right Now.
If you are concerned that a specific website is vulnerable, you can test that website using the Qualys SSL Server Test.
If you are a Systems Administrator, the EFF has published Heartbleed Recovery for System Administrators with information on how to protect services.
The Heartbleed Bug is a vulnerability in the Open SSL cryptographic library that allows attackers to invisibly read sensitive data from a web server.
This potentially includes cryptographic keys, usernames, and passwords.
More information and frequently asked questions can be found in the initial disclosure.
We have published our comprehensive analysis of the Heartbleed Vulnerability, The Matter of Heartbleed.
The work will be formally presented at the ACM SIGCOMM Internet Measurement Conference (IMC'14) on November 7, 2014 in Vancouver, Canada.
This analysis provides updated information that supersedes this website.
In order to track who is vulnerable to the Heartbleed Bug, we have been performing comprehensive scans of the IPv4 address space using ZMap and regularly checking on the status of the Alexa Top 1 Million domains.
As of PM EDT on Wednesday, April 16, 2014, we found that 45% of the Alexa Top 1 Million websites support TLS.