The year 2007 has been an interesting year that brought us improved security with Windows Vista and Mac OS X Leopard (10.5).
Staying on top of the latest in software/hardware security research, vulnerabilities, threats and computer attacks.
Violet Blue is the author of The Smart Girl's Guide to Privacy. She contributes to ZDNet, CNET, CBS News, and SF Appeal.
Larry Seltzer has long been a recognized expert in technology, with a focus on mobile technology and security in recent years
Apple on Monday delivered another 41 patches to address multiple vulnerabilities in Mac OS X and Mac OS X Server including more than a few for Leopard.The security update, which matches last month's patch crop from Apple, features a few common threads.
Microsoft's Patch Tuesday fiesta last week apparently doesn't get along all that well with IE 6 and IE 7 on XP or Vista.Microsoft gave IE a security makeover last week, but there were complications.
More than $3 billion was lost due to phishing attacks in 2007, according to a survey conducted by Gartner. For the 12 months ending in Aug.
Symantec and McAfee could face headwinds in 2008 amid weak consumer spending, according to Cowen & Co. Meanwhile, the two are duking it out over a Acer-Gateway OEM deal.
The state of Ohio has released a comprehensive study of voting machinesecurity and the report will have you longing for paper.A 334-page PDF report from the Ohio Secretary of State reveals insufficientsecurity, poor implementation of security technology, lax auditing and shoddysoftware maintenance.
It's really hard to believe that it was almost a year ago that Larry Dignan was welcoming me to ZDNet to start this Zero Day blog. It feels like it was only yesterday I was boarding a flight for the RSA Security conference to take the full-time blogging plunge.
Apple has shipped a long-overdue Java runtime update to plug at least 30 vulnerabilities that expose Mac OS X users to remote code execution attacks.
The maintainers of the open-source SquirrelMail webmail package is warning of a compromise that could introduce a "high risk" security issue on end-user servers.The package compromise, which affects SquirrelMail 1.
Computer maker Hewlett Packard has fessed up to a gaping security hole on more than 80 laptop models, warning that the backdoor could users at risk of drive-by code execution attacks.