Malware+network

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Malicious File Hunter

Malicious File Hunter software lets you remotely search for any malware file(s) on any Windows computer on your network simply using...

May 14, 2014 by Malicious File Hunter

ACMA goes public with ISP malware statistics

Although ISPs and network operators have had access to the rough figures of malware infections for some time, the Australian Communications and Media Authority has now begun publishing the statistics for the public.

May 20, 2013 by

Taoist VPN

Key Benefits to using Taoist VPN Secure your web session, data, online shopping, and personal information online with HTTPS encryption....

February 4, 2014 by Smart PC Soft

Latest Mac malware adds to 'troubling trend,' says security expert

Apple has updated its XProtect definitions after a new malware variant appeared, targeting Russian social network users. One security expert says the increase in OS X-specific malware is "troubling." However, the increase in Mac malware should not be overblown.

December 14, 2012

Enprobe

EnProbe is a cloud based scalable and lightning fast vulnerability assessment service for businesses of all sizes. EnProbe helps website...

October 8, 2013 by Entersoft Information Systems

How Sophos helps Facebook

Sophos helps Facebook by providing the social network with information on malicious and scam links that are spreading on the service, and the Internet as a whole. Facebook can then kill them.

May 3, 2012 by

How McAfee helps Facebook

McAfee helps Facebook in four ways: scanning and cleaning up malware, scanning and cleaning up adware, offering its security software for six months free, and scanning links on the social network.

May 1, 2012 by

New wave of phishing attacks serves malware to PCs and Macs

Malware distributors have launched a new wave of attacks aimed at taking over unpatched PCs and Macs. They look like routine messages from a bank or a social network, but instead of phishing for passwords, they're serving up malware.

March 22, 2012

Experiment probes USB keys lost on trains

The next time you find a lost USB key, bear in mind Paul Ducklin's little experiment before you plug it into your computer. He picked up 50 USB keys that were found on the Sydney RailCorp train network and discovered 66 per cent of them contained malware.

December 6, 2011 by

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