Microsoft's monthly patch includes four 'critical' and three 'important' fixes that address a total of 32 vulnerabilities.
Kaspersky Labs, the firm who disclosed the flaw to Adobe, said one of the vulnerabilities is being used to steal user credentials.
Along with the figures, Microsoft slams Obama's NSA surveillance reform plans for not going far enough to ensure transparency.
While malware moving from mobile devices to PCs have become the norm, malware moving in the opposite direction looks to be a new attacker trick.
Cisco found that 76 percent of all Web-based attacks were targeted at Java.
The hacker collective Syrian Electronic Army took credit for the hacks and posted fake messages warning that Microsoft is spying on users' e-mail accounts.
After April 8, option to download Microsoft's free antimalware software for XP systems won't be available.
Plus: The security agency is actively researching encryption-breaking quantum computing technology.
Plus: Attackers setting sights on the newly released Playstation 4 and Xbox One.
Today's ruling may lead to the U.S. Supreme Court eventually taking up the case.
Cloud providers will look to answer for data privacy issues while attackers focus on Windows XP and non-traditional connected devices.
The company finishes 2013 with a total of 106 security bulletins.
While the message sent by a coalition of online companies outlines changes needed to be made by the government, does it go far enough to address the issue?
Microsoft's December patch will also arrive with 6 "important" bulletin items.
It will also make code more transparent in hopes to ease customers of fears of hidden backdoors.