Microsoft offered some security tips today for individuals and organizations that plan to continue to use Windows XP after April 8.
Avast said that once April 8 rolls around, a quarter of its users will be left vulnerable to higher risk of attack.
Service provider denials that they knew of broad access to customer data by the U.S. National Security Agency appear to have been contradicted by an attorney for that agency.
The HP-sponsored event proved that while today's software is more secure than ever, vulnerabilities will be found once money is on the line.
This month marks the third relatively light patch rollout for Microsoft in a row for 2014.
The device platform also saw a large increase in malware motivated by profit.
Create a comprehensive access policy to files and shares with these Windows permission management tools.
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Many of the compromised devices were breached using simple brute force techniques to obtain the routers' passwords.
Microsoft announced the availability of EMET 5.0 Technical Preview at this week's RSA Conference.
Microsoft has implemented the S/MIME e-mail security standard across its hosted and server-based Exchange products, the company announced this month.
In wake of last year's revelations of government surveillance, IT can protect files from prying eyes. When it comes to encryption, you're better protected when you hold the keys.
The new release of the company's systems management service gains improved policy control and eased administration.
An Office 365 service that lets IT pros set the conditions for message encryption is now commercially available.
Not all Windows XP operating systems will become security risks after April 8.
Those that have upgraded to the latest version of Microsoft's Web browser (Internet Explorer 11) are not at risk for attack.
Microsoft announced improvements to its Exchange Online Protection service this week.
Microsoft added multifactor authentication support to its Office 365 solutions this week.
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.