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Possible Duplicate:
Identify “non-secure” content IE warns about
Firefox reports HTTPS page to contain non-secure elements

My webpage is running SSL and it's showing that there is insecure content on it. In chrome I checked the console (ctrl+shift+i) and it's not showing any errors for insecure content. So, is there anything else I can use to find out whats causing chrome to flash my site as insecure?

Some background on the content that I'm running. It's a custom google map using the google maps API and it's loading a kml locally using geoxml3 AND it's not accessible outside my network.

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migrated from webapps.stackexchange.com Apr 26 '12 at 13:21

This question came from our site for power users of web applications.

marked as duplicate by Nick, paulmorriss, Su', John Conde Apr 27 '12 at 2:20

This question has been asked before and already has an answer. If those answers do not fully address your question, please ask a new question.

You may also find your answer here: webmasters.stackexchange.com/questions/2043/… – Nick Apr 26 '12 at 13:45
Thanks Nick I'll take a look at those links. – Chris Charge Apr 26 '12 at 15:39
According to Google, to see the list of unsecured content, you need to open the JavaScript console (Ctrl+Shift+J), not the Resources panel. – Lèse majesté Apr 27 '12 at 1:08
"SslCheck" jitbit.com/sslcheck can crawl your website and find all pages with nonsecure content – jitbit Aug 21 '14 at 18:37
up vote 0 down vote accepted

Fiddle it! No no, use Fiddler. http://fiddler2.com/fiddler2/

Then you can capture the browsers calls and it will log them and if you set it up to hook the ssl it'll show up all the ssl calls.

Then you can see what requests it is making over ssl :)

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I've noticed a couple users recommend fiddler for this sort of thing in other threads. I'll check it out. TY – Chris Charge Apr 26 '12 at 15:39

Run the webpage through an online web performance testing tool like WebPageTest. After you start a test, it will generate a waterfall view of the elements in the page. The elements which use HTTPS will have a padlock next to them.

Alternatively, view the web page elements in the Network tab within Chrome Dev Tools. If you hover your mouse over the name of any element, it will show a tooltip with the complete URL including the HTTPS or HTTP prefix.

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Thanks for letting my know about WebPageTest. I'll need to use that in the future. Unfortunately the page I'm checking isn't accessible outside my network. I should of added that to my question. – Chris Charge Apr 26 '12 at 15:44
Chrome (at least as of v18.0.1025.162) shows the exact offending URL in a console warning. – patridge May 1 '12 at 15:40

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