Microsoft's May security update arrived today with three bulletin items classified "critical" and four "important."
Microsoft's Patch Tuesday offering this month will feature three "critical" and four "important" bulletin items that will target 23 vulnerabilities.
Your IP address may be provided those you don't want to have it thanks to a vulnerability.
Avoid confusion by clearly stating your company's policy on employee online monitoring.
George Holtz is getting the VIP treatment by the company he caused problems for.
Some companies demand that IT track Web use or go even deeper into user behavior. Here are some tips on how to do it right and what tools to use.
- By Derek Schauland
In an interview with Redmond, Coviello recalls where Microsoft was a decade ago when it announced Trustworthy Computing and the progress it has made since.
- By Jeffrey Schwartz
While IT managers are trained early on to avoid obvious threats, many still fail to watch out for the basics. From password issues to excessive auditing to not using Group Policy, here's a list of 10 things to make sure your shop is taking care of.
A security vulnerability in Skype could allow someone to identify a targeted user's IP address, according to a posted exploit on Pastebin.
Microsoft on Tuesday released the latest version of its free antivirus software for Genuine versions of Windows 7, Vista and XP.
India takes over the top spot of spamming countries.
One reader thinks there's no going back to privacy now that we live in the age of the Internet.
The worm continues to infect millions every year.
According to Microsoft, the Conficker worm should continue to be a top concern in enterprise security.
Close to one in 10 spam e-mail originated from India, according to a report by security firm Sophos.
Microsoft explained today how devices running Windows RT, or Windows 8 on ARM hardware, can be used for both personal and business purposes.
They'll be taking the law into their own hands.
A hefty fine could be coming Google's way.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) is currently investigating Google for breaching user privacy in Apple's Safari browser, and will decide whether or not to fine the tech company.
With little news on how exactly ISPs will monitor illegal online activity, giving them this much power seems like a bad idea.