Apple has responded swiftly to the discovery of vulnerabilities in its new Safari for Windows browser, rushing out fixes for a trio of potentially dangerous security flaws.
Staying on top of the latest in software/hardware security research, vulnerabilities, threats and computer attacks.
Violet Blue is an outspoken and controversial author and journalist; 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
Law enforcement authorities today announced the arrest of three men accused of using a million-strong botnet of hijacked computers for spam-related crime.
Less than 24 hours after Microsoft shipped fixes for code execution holes in Internet Explorer and Windows, proof-of-concepts for remote exploits are popping up on the Internet.
This month's batch of patches from Microsoft includes six bulletins covering at least 15 vulnerabilities, including several critical code execution holes in Windows Vista and Internet Explorer 7.
Security researcher Thor Larholm has found what might be the first remote code execution vulnerability in Apple's shiny new Safari for Windows.
Symantec has released a new utility called Norton Antibot to help users detect signs of botnet activity on a Windows computer.
The news that Apple's Safari browser is coming to Windows has caused raised eyebrows in the security research community and there's already word that a memory corruption vulnerability has been discovered.
The spammers behind last year's destruction of Blue Security are back with a vengeance, using a variant of the 'Storm Worm' malware to launch a sustained distributed denial-of-service attack against three anti-spam services.
Niels Provos, one of the brains behind Google's big anti-malware push, has released a new version of the open-source SpyBye Web proxy utility.
If you want to blame someone for the release of dangerous exploit code targeting gaping holes in Yahoo Messenger, point your finger at Yahoo spokeswoman Terrell Karlsten.