Don't-Miss Security Stories
Apple yesterday started scrubbing most Macs of older Java browser plug-ins, a move that will force users to download the software from Oracle.
Adobe provides a closer look a the improved sandbox in the recently launched Adobe Reader and Adobe Acrobat XI aimed at making the products harder to attack and exploit.
The social networking giant aims to protect its 1 billion users with software offers and new security measures.
Attackers can trick gamers into opening malicious steam:// URLs that exploit security issues in games to execute malicious code.
Attackers can abuse Facebook's phone search feature to find valid phone numbers and the name of their owners, according to security researchers.
Adobe plans to revoke a code-signing certificate after hackers compromised one of the company's internal servers and used it to digitally sign two malicious utilities.
A security researcher known for finding Java bugs has uncovered a new critical zero-day vulnerability in all currently-supported versions of the popular Oracle software.
Dutch security researchers hacked an iPhone 4S on Wednesday, showing how a malicious webpage can send all pictures, address book data and browsing history on the phone to a server of the attacker's choice.
Stuart Gripman takes a look at this online password manager that helps organize your login information.
By turning off Java by default, Apple is making customers choose whether to take the risk in using the troubled browser software
Hacktivist group AntiSec has released what it claims are 1,000,001 Apple Unique Device Identifiers (UDIDs) that were allegedly obtained from an FBI breach.
Hackers have discovered two vulnerabilities in Java that could, under the right circumstances, allow them to access and control your computer. The good news: Most Mac users should be immune to those attacks. Rich Mogull explains why and how to be really sure your Mac is safe.
A second Java exploit has been discovered, leading experts to recommend users disable Java in their browsers if they don't need it.
Apple licenses certain significant patents to one of its historical arch-rivals. Elsewhere, another leak may or may not show off a key iPhone part, but it's always good to be skeptical, because you never know when you might get screwed.