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.
Why even use a password if you're just going to use easily guessable entries?
Phishers go where the money is.
From hardware to device management to security to IE 10 oddities, here's an in-depth look at what you should be aware of when Microsoft rolls out Windows 8 later this week.
Starting on Friday, Microsoft's bonanza of software and hardware relases begin.
A new Flame malware variant that's designed to steal personal data from a targeted machine was identified by security firm Kaspersky Labs this week.
A new "secure boot" firmware protocol that Microsoft will support with Windows 8 may have stirred up controversies, but it's all old hat for companies like Wave Systems Corp.
You had a good half year if you were in the business exploiting application flaws and spreading malware through software key generators.
Android, which has seen the number of Trojans targeting the platform nearly triple in just the last three months, is being targeted by attackers as high levels due to its large install base.
Has two small security updates in a row put you in a state of complacency?
Phone authentication could be installed in quite a few Microsoft products in the near future.
For the second month in a row, Microsoft is releasing an uncharacteristically light security update.
Microsoft has acquired PhoneFactor, a provider of mobile-based authentication solutions, according to announcements made by both companies.
Microsoft will be rolling out one "critical" and six "important" bulletins for October's security update, planned for Tuesday.
Microsoft's choice to store passwords in plain text format may give attackers easy access to your system.
For the second time in less than a month, researchers have discovered a "critical" zero-day issue with Oracle's Java plugin.
When providing antivirus services to paying customers, don't have your own software red flag your software. That seems like a bad business decision.
Microsoft is readying what it calls a "Fix it" for the Internet Explorer zero-day flaw that surfaced earlier this week.
Security software firm Sophos is apologizing after a recent update to its antivirus software resulted in the software incorrectly categorizing its update utility as harmful in Windows machines.
The IE vulnerability incident presents Microsoft with a perfect occasion to brag about the new security features hitting Windows 8 and Internet Explorer 10.