Microsoft Patch Tuesday fixes 45 vulnerabilities, one being an active zero-day bug used to spread the Dridex banking Trojan.
As part of Patch Tuesday Adobe patched a zero-day vulnerability in Flash Player the company claims is being used in targeted attacks against Internet Explorer users on Windows.
Microsoft released 10 security bulletins on Patch Tuesday that included patches for five zero day vulnerabilities under attack that had not been publicly disclosed until today.
The news of the week is discussed, including Schneier’s DDoS article, a patched IE/Edge zero day, a new OS X malware detection method, and Google’s Project Zero prize.
Microsoft has released 16 security bulletins on Tuesday resolving a total of 44 security holes in its software, including Windows, Office, Exchange Server, Internet Explorer and Edge.
Five bulletins have been rated “critical” that could be used to carry out remote code execution and affected: Windows, Internet Explorer (IE), Edge (the new, improved IE), Microsoft Office and Office services;
A Duo Labs report reveals the dangers of unpatched and outdated software used in business world.
Browsing the Web in ‘Private Mode’ is not as private as you think.
Microsoft has patched the Private Browsing Leakage bug in its newest Edge browser with the latest update.
When we talk about Browsers, only one thing which does not strike our mind is Internet Explorer or IE.
Even there were some trolls on Internet Explorer (IE) waving over the social medias such as “The best web
Highlights from the past seven days in information security include an analysis of the BlackEnergy trojan and Microsoft’s decision to end support for older versions of Internet Explorer.
The post The security review: BlackEnergy, Internet Explorer and Fitbit appeared first on We Live Security.
With more of a whimper than a bang, Microsoft has followed up on its August 2014 promise to end support for older versions of Internet Explorer. As of today (January 12th, 2016), Microsoft will end support and security updates for several versions of Internet Explorer running on various versions of Windows.
The post Microsoft ends support for old Internet Explorer versions appeared first on We Live Security.
Yes, from today, Microsoft is ending the support for versions 8, 9 and 10 of its home-built browser Internet Explorer, thereby encouraging Windows users to switch on to Internet Explorer version 11 or its newest Edge browser.
Microsoft is going to release one last patch update for IE8, IE9 and IE10 today, but this time along with an “End of Life” notice, meaning Microsoft will no longer