TippingPoint security researcher Aaron Portnoy has discovered another "high-risk" vulnerability in an Adobe software product.
Staying on top of the latest in software/hardware security research, vulnerabilities, threats and computer attacks.
Ryan Naraine is a journalist and social media enthusiast specializing in Internet and computer security issues.
Dancho Danchev is an independent security consultant and cyber threats analyst, with extensive experience in open source intelligence gathering, malware and cybercrime incident response.
Exploit code for an unpatched vulnerability in the widely distributed Viewpoint Media Player has been posted on the Internet, putting millions of Internet Explorer users at risk of code execution attacks.
Macrovision has shipped a fix for a gaping hole in its SafeDisc (secdrv.sys) copy protection software, belatedly blocking an in-the-wild malware attack.
Symantec has finally pulled the trigger on a $350 million deal to acquire DLP (data loss prevention) specialist Vontu.
Less that a week after its QuickTime media player made the top-ten list of most vulnerable Windows applications, Apple shipped QuickTime 7.3 to patch a total of seven vulnerabilities that could lead to code execution attacks.
Software products marketed by Yahoo and Apple have topped the list of the most vulnerable Windows-based applications in 2007, according to endpoint security vendor Bit9.
Well-organized identity thieves are using porn video lures to deliver malware to Mac OS X users, confirming fears among security researchers that it's only a matter of time before Apple's fast-growing platform becomes a big malware target.
Macrovision today released a patch for a very severe vulnerability in the FLEXnet Connect (InstallShield) patch-delivery offering but there's still no word on a fix for a zero-day attack vector in the company's Safedisc DRM application.
Apple has shipped a new version of its Xcode Developer Tools to patch three security holes that allow malicious hackers to launch code execution or privilege escalation attacks.
The first independent reviews of the security enhancements in Mac OS X Leopard are in -- and they're not entirely pleasant for the folks in Cupertino.