Microsoft released an out-of-band patch for its Web browser earlier this week.
Government sends word that two power plants were infected with viruses via USB devices at the end of 2012.
The recently discovered IE zero-day vulnerability has been overlooked by this month's Microsoft security update.
Don't call it a security vulnerability.
Despite unfavorable testing scores from multiple security firms, Microsoft's Security Essentials market share sees huge growth.
Security firm ESET sees the upward growth of mobile attacks, especially against Android devices, to continue this trend for next year.
When detecting new zero-day threats, the free Microsoft antivirus software was only able to catch 64 percent of attacks.
The recent report, contributed by 60 companies, lays out what threats loom in the BYOD landscape and what steps an organization can take to secure itself and employees.
The vulnerability only affects client-side users.
The Oracle flaw is being shopped online by an unknown source.
Discovered vulnerabilities this early in the software's lifecycle should be neither shocking or unexpected.
Attackers could have accessed your account in a matter of minutes.
A French security company has claimed that it's found a security issue in Windows 8. Want to find out what it is? You gotta pay first.
This new scheduling is directly associated with Microsoft's decision to embed Flash into Internet Explorer 10.
Why even use a password if you're just going to use easily guessable entries?