Microsoft's monthly security update comes with fixes for 29 flaws and includes three updated security advisories.
Target. Equifax. Michaels. Heartbleed. IT security breaches and exploits just keep rolling in and for most companies, it hasn't made a bit of difference.
Microsoft issued a notice today that it plans to no longer deliver its security alerts via e-mail, starting on July 1.
Microsoft this week issued an update to its Windows Update/Microsoft Update client that aims to strengthen security for certain Windows users.
Microsoft changed how Internet Explorer 11 handles password information on forms with the aim of giving users more control.
The new cloud-based platform looks to streamline threat information to make it easier for users and machines to access and read.
The most recent high-profile offering comes from HP with its split-key cloud security suite.
Microsoft this week released a preview version of its Azure Active Directory Application Proxy service.
Plus: Microsoft warns of the importance of keeping Java patched.
The vulnerability has been discovered out of the wake of the Heartbleed bug disclosure.
Google this week outlined a few efforts that may help to ensure greater e-mail security via its Gmail service.
The new service allows for custom security bulletin reports based off of users' needs.
The workaround allows desktop users to push through Windows Embedded updates to their Windows XP machines.
The report by security firm FireEye found that network security can't keep up with the sophistication of today's attacks.
Microsoft introduced a new PowerShell-based server protection scheme for IT pros at TechEd this week called "Just Enough Administration" (JEA).
Microsoft's themes coming out of the TechEd keynote this year included mobile device management and security controls.
This month's security update also arrived with six "important" fixes and three new security advisories.
Microsoft announced that new mobile device management improvements will be coming to its Windows Intune management solution, arriving sometime in the fourth quarter.
A new book said that the compromised devices sent overseas did not have any specific targets in mind.
Microsoft's free Enhanced Mitigation Experience Toolkit (EMET) may not operate correctly for some apps.