Oracle released on Tuesday a critical security update for its Web-based Java programming language..
Bulletin MS13-036 was pulled after incompatibility issues arose with a popular third-party antivirus program.
Will adding a second step when logging in lower the amount of hijacked accounts?
This month's Microsoft security update, released today, features nine bulletins -- two rated "critical" and seven "important."
SQL Server 2000 is at the end of its product lifecycle and will lose its "extended support" from Microsoft on Tuesday, April 9.
An Internet Explorer fix should be the top priority for IT on Tuesday.
Microsoft's so-called "extended support" phase for Office for Mac 2008 is set to end on Tuesday, April 9.
Can Microsoft's sandbox protect applications from the attacks of yesterday?
A Linux developer group in Spain has kicked the "secure boot" controversy upward to the European Commission.
Julian Waits, the CEO of GFI's new spinoff ThreatTrack, discusses how his company intends to stand out in the growing federal and large-enterprise security space, especially in the new era of international cyber-attacks.
- By Jeffrey Schwartz
A Mail security update for Windows 8 and Windows RT systems was released today.
And one security expert unravels the tangled web of related attacks.
According to a Microsoft document, mainstream support for Windows Phone 7.8 and Windows Phone 8 will end July 8, 2014.
Microsoft will start rolling out Windows 7 Service Pack 1 automatically via Windows Update to its customers, starting tomorrow.
The Pwn2Own contest has already taken down Microsoft's latest Internet browser.
Microsoft's monthly security update arrived today with seven bulletins that address 20 flaws across a myriad of products.
Apple would like to remind you that attackers like infect Android customers with malware.
This month will bring us four "critical" and three "important" bulletins.
Clicking on a Web site could cause your hard drive to be filled with unwanted and harmful data in a short period of time.
Despite the recent spate of headline-grabbing security breaches and accusations that foreign governments are sponsoring cyber-attacks, the head of Microsoft's Trusted Computing group, Scott Charney, remains optimistic about the future of IT security.
- By John K. Waters