DescriptionResearchers (from the same group of people who discovered the FREAK Vulnerability in SSL/TLS) have published a paper demonstrating several security weaknesses in how the Diffie-Hellman key exchange protocol has been deployed in TLS.
Practically, it means that expectedly "secured" (ie, ciphered and authenticated) connections may be eavesdropped on and tampered with by a "Man-in-the-Middle" attacker.
A TLS connection is insecure under the following condition: The server supports the DHE_EXPORT cipher suite (8.4% of https servers do) and the client accepts Diffie-Hellman keys whose size is 512 bits.
In the absence of the condition above, the encryption quality cannot be downgraded and the client/server pair is not vulnerable. The researchers however pointed out that even in that case, servers using 1024 bits long Diffie-Hellman keys may be at risk if the attacker has "nation-state class computing power". In the research paper, the latter corresponds to hundreds of millions of core cpu-year (eg: the precomputation needed to break the TLS connections of servers using similar Diffie-Hellman parameters was estimated to require 45 million of core CPUs working in parallel for a year)
The following products are confirmed to be not affected (EXPORT cipher suites are disabled and DH keys are 1024 bit at least):