They grow up so fast: Microsoft’s new, more secure browser got its very first security patch on Tuesday.
Speculation about what exactly Microsoft meant when talking about changes to its update process abounds. But from the sounds of it, if Patch Tuesday isn’t dying, it’s certainly changing.
A recent report revealed several serious vulnerabilities in a government satellite system. How these vulnerabilities were racked up shows some very common mistakes companies make with their security.
Recent research by NTT Communications has an alarming takeaway: While companies may like to think they’re up-to-date on security, many are years behind in detecting and protecting against vulnerabilities.
It’s not often that you’ll see this advice: Make sure you don’t update Windows.
A critical vulnerability in Adboe Flash was released yesterday. While some browsers will update automatically, others will need to be updated by IT to avoid attacks that could steal users log-in credentials.
On an otherwise quiet Patch Tuesday in June, Microsoft issued its single largest patch to a program ever. The update addresses 59 security issues in various versions of its flagship browser, Internet Explorer.
Apple recently released a fix for several vulnerabilities with an update to iOS 7. But something about the way those updates were released isn’t sitting right with security-conscious users.
Apple’s recent SSL code bug was bad. There’s no denying that. But another recently discovered error in coding could be even worse.
All IT managers likely believe their company’s information security could be improved, but budget issues often get in the way. However, here are some affordable steps companies can take now.