Microsoft’s latest Security advisory on .dll-file vulnerabilities reveals a whole new chapter of Internet security troubles — and raises many more questions than it gives answers.
Many popular applications may be targets of this new threat, and there’s no single patch that will fix it.
If this seems like an especially heavy patch week, you’re not mistaken — this might be the largest batch of Windows patches released at one time.
The most-critical patches address flaws in Microsoft’s Internet Explorer and two Adobe products.
We bid farewell to Microsoft support for Windows 2000 and Windows XP SP2 this month.
The complex security systems we live with today that protect us from malicious Internet attacks have their roots in these two venerable operating systems.
These days, even online security experts can get burned by identity thieves who strike at popular online services.
A recent attack on an iTunes account dramatically points at the need to regularly change passwords and manage online billing info.
Apple usually has relatively pain-free updates, but the latest iPhone operating system, iOS4, is causing headaches.
The phones most affected are those connecting to Microsoft Exchange servers, but those synching with Gmail also have problems.
While many of you are still digging out from June patches, there’s more .NET updates in your future.
I’m about to yell “uncle!” when it comes to .NET, and I’m sure many of you are as well. Microsoft is releasing updates for .NET 3.5 at the same time it’s bringing out version 4.0.
Microsoft released a slew of fixes for Internet Explorer, Excel, and ActiveX — mostly for threats that are more possibilities than reality.
Excel gets the most patches, but there are critical updates to Adobe and Apple products, too. For a list of the most-recent Microsoft June security updates, check out the MS security summary.
From the e-mail received after May’s Patch Tuesday, it’s obvious that Windows Mail is still extremely popular with Windows 7 users.
So I’m revisiting the patch described in Microsoft Support article MS10-031 and giving more details on exactly how to get the Mail you want on Windows 7.