With Creative Cloud, updates to Adobe's suite of apps will be more frequent, but not as dramatic. Flash Pro CC 2014 is an excellent example: A bunch of little changes add up a fine, if underwhelming, upgrade.
The only thing we know for sure is that Apple is doomed.
Adobe Systems addressed two remote code execution flaws, including one demonstrated at the Pwn2Own hacking competition last month.
The Flash Player plug-in has more restrictions, which should mean improved security under Safari on Mac OS X Mavericks.
If you're distracted by sites that shove audio and video at you while you're trying to read, Chris Breen has a solution.
Adobe has released scheduled security updates for its Reader, Acrobat, Flash Player and ColdFusion products on Tuesday in order to fix many critical vulnerabilities, including one that is already actively exploited by attackers.
One analyst contends that Apple's real business model is storage, which at least explains why it's building such a huge new headquarters. Plus, your iMessages are really way more secure than they probably need to be.
Adobe's next version of Flash Pro features a redesigned interface and should run much faster too.
Given the recent hacks at Apple, Facebook, and Twitter, it's time for drastic action: removing or disabling Java on your Mac. Rich Mogull explains why and how.
Google has shipped a stronger Flash Player sandbox for the OS X version of Chrome, making good on an August promise to ship a Mac browser better able to ward off exploits of the Adobe software.