Three years ago, Microsoft ended its extended support for Windows XP. Today, almost 8% of desktop users worldwide are still run the operating system.
The post It’s time to finally say goodbye to Windows XP. And Vista. Again appeared first on WeLiveSecurity
It’s an impressive milestone for Google — For the first time in decades, Android has been crowned as the world’s most popular operating system in terms of Internet usage, knocking Microsoft Windows off the top spot.
According to a new report from web traffic analytics firm StatCounter, Google’s Android is the most popular operating system worldwide in terms of total internet usage across
Mike Mimoso and Chris Brook discuss the news of the week, including Pwn2Own 2017, Microsoft’s silence around February’s Patch Tuesday, and a nasty SAP bug.
On the first day of Pwn2Own 2017 hackers poked holes in Adobe Reader, Apple Safari, Microsoft Edge, and Ubuntu Linux.
Dridex banking malware returns with a new bypass technique that allows the malware to execute without triggering a Windows UAC alert to the user.
With analysts predicting a big shift to Windows 10 in the enterprise in 2017, a new ESET white paper looks at security and privacy changes in Windows 10 Anniversary Update, the build that Microsoft expects its business customers to run on the majority of their desktop computers.
The post Windows 10 anniversary update: Security and privacy, hope and change? appeared first on WeLiveSecurity
We are pleased to present our annual report Windows exploitation in 2016. In this latest version of our report, we offer a fresh look at modern security features in Windows 10.
The post Windows exploitation in 2016 appeared first on WeLiveSecurity
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 appears to have silently fixed a two-year-old bug in in Windows Kernel Object Manager that could have allowed for the bypass of privileges in Google’s Chrome browser.
An installer purporting to be Microsoft Security Essentials is malware that can lead to a support call scam.