The Australian Taxation Office has 60 new staff members on board to look into tax avoidance and profit hiding conducted by a number of multinational companies, including Apple, Google, Facebook, IBM, Oracle, Microsoft, Yahoo, and Adobe.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 191
Oracle has a large number of fixes lined up for Tuesday, including 25 for Java SE, while Microsoft and Adobe have patches due then too.
On Tuesday, about the time that Microsoft issues its Patch Tuesday Windows updates, Adobe will release new versions of Reader and Acrobat.
Monday morning opener: Adobe rates high on our survey of enterprise software vendors being used or considered. Microsoft dominates and Salesforce, Workday and others sneak up on giants like SAP and Oracle.
[UPDATED] A vulnerability in Flash Player for Windows, Mac and Linux is being exploited in the wild. An update is available from Adobe (and Google and Microsoft for their browsers).
In the current Supreme Court case of Alice Corporation v CLS Bank International a friend of the court brief by Microsoft, HP and Adobe attempts to define patentable software. Here's why they fail.
Google Chrome and Microsoft Internet Explorer both bundle Adobe Flash Player. Is a vulnerability in Flash a vulnerability in the browser now?
Microsoft issued a security alert and is investigating a report issued by FireEye Labs warning of an MS Windows/Adobe Reader local privilege escalation zero-day in the wild.
MS13-054 appears to be the vulnerability that hits the most enterprise software tools.
Microsoft changes its IE Flash policies, there are ructions in HTML5, and Adobe is readying a new release of its Flash development tools. Is it time for the return of the plug-in?
More radio stations under the Super Radio Network family are also alleged to be guilty of using illegal versions of Microsoft and Adobe software.
Apple, Adobe, and Microsoft can legally charge exorbitant prices for their IT wares in Australia and the Federal government has very little power to stop them. So what exactly did we achieve by forcing these companies to appear before the IT pricing inquiry?
The trio of tech giants has been summonsed by the Australian House of Representatives Standing Committee on Infrastructure and Communications.
Better late than never. Adobe will follow Microsoft's Patch Tuesday schedule to bring some normalcy to the patching process.
IT pricing committee chair Nick Champion has called out Apple, Adobe, and Microsoft in parliament for their reluctance to appear before the committee.
Adobe today announced the release of a major security update for its Flash Player and Air software. Microsoft delivered its version of that patch roughly an hour later, significantly improving on its embarrassingly late performance last month.
The Australian Parliament may force Apple, Microsoft and Adobe to reveal internal documents and emails as part of an inquiry into IT pricing disparity in Australia.
An Australian parliamentary committee has formally written to Apple, Microsoft, and Adobe to compel them to appear before the committee investigating IT pricing disparity in Australia.
Last month, Adobe released a batch of critical security updates for Flash Player. Those updates are available for every modern browser except one. Microsoft has yet to release the update for IE 10 in Windows 8, and may not do so until next month.
Microsoft has outlined the main third-party software through which cross-platform attacks Windows, Mac, and Linux computers: old vulnerabilities in Java, Adobe Flash, Adobe PDF applications, and Microsoft Office.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)