Let's face it. Software has holes. And hackers love to exploit them. New vulnerabilities appear almost daily. If you have software - we all do - you need to keep tabs on the latest vulnerabilities.
Articles about Security
A vulnerability exists in Windows OLE for all versions except Server 2003. The company has released a workaround to block known attacks, but newer attacks could still get through.
A man-in-the-middle (MITM) attack in China against logins to Apple's iCloud is easily-detected by web browsers, but appears sophisticated in other ways.
U2F is Universal 2nd Factor, the first FIDO Alliance standard for two-factor authentication. The goal: simple systems to combat phishing and other credential breaches.
Apple is ruffling features by collecting search and location data from OS X Yosemite users through Spotlight features that some argue should be off by default.
Tech CVs are more likely to be inaccurate than those in staffing or financial services.
BYOD means freedom of device choice for business users, but it can also unleash an avalanche of security concerns. This ebook will help you sort out the risks and take the right steps to contain...
Fingers have been pointed at the Chinese government over alleged cyberattacks targeted at Apple's iCloud with the aim of furtively lifting user data.
Staples has become the latest US retailer to have potentially suffered cyberattack.
Stopping staff using certain web services may be in decline outside regulatory environments, but even where it is being attempted it may be falling well short of its aims.
Samsung Electronics' Knox-enabled Galaxy devices have become the first mobile gadgets to be NIAP validated and approved for classified use by the US government, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
The Australian communications watchdog has revealed that Australian government agencies are accessing more data than we previously thought.
It's only about a month since iOS 8.0 was released so there's not much new in security patches to add to 8.1. Two of the fixes also show up in a new Apple TV version.
There was a time, not long ago, when the biggest companies were cowed by the national security state. Now they aren't afraid to stand up for the rights and interests of their users.
David Gewirtz presents lessons taken from the world of cybersecurity and cyberwarfare that may be food for thought for those attempting to prevent the Ebola outbreak from spreading in the United States.
Do Americans want to be forgotten? Plus another SSL flaw, the FBI, and credit card security [Government IT Week]
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