Mozilla patches 28 security vulnerabilities and protects users from entering their sensitive information on insecure webpages.
Firefox blocks WOT completely, in an attempt to protect users against malicious activity.
David Bisson reports.
Attackers are currently exploiting a zero-day vulnerability in the Firefox web browser to strip anonymity from privacy-loving Tor users.
David Bisson reports.
The FBI collected the IP and MAC addresses of visitors to a child sexual abuse website. But how did they do it? Mozilla wants to know - but the FBI wants to keep details of the flaw it exploited secret.
Read more in my article on the Tripwire State of Security blog.
Do you run a website that asks your users to login to their account? If so, do you request those login credentials over HTTP rather than HTTPS?
Read more in my article on the Hot for Security blog.
Block will be removed when Adobe releases a version of Flash which is no longer being actively exploited.
Sorry about that...
Adobe has warned that online criminals are attacking Internet Explorer and Firefox users via an as-yet-unpatched zero day vulnerability in Adobe Flash.
Do you know how to enable Click to Play in your browser to protect yourself?
Two critical security vulnerabilities, being actively exploited by online criminals, have been discovered in Adobe Flash.
There has been a patch released for one of them, but not the other one...
Hopefully this is a false alarm.
Let's hope it gets fixed soon, because boy oh boy it's going to be inconvenient.
It sounds like a stalker's or recruitment advisor's wet dream, but there are good reasons to be wary of the "Sell Hack" tool that offers to reveal any LinkedIn user's email address.
MacUpdate and CNet's Download.com help Bitcoin-hungry malware to spread onto Apple Mac computers.
Are you running anti-virus software on your Mac yet?
ThreatTrack security researcher Chris Boyd has detailed the latest in a growing number of attacks posing as "Facebook Profile Viewer" applications, but which actually aim to make sinister changes to victims' web browsers.
Security researchers are gathering in Vancouver at the CanSecWest conference, in the hope of winning substantial cash prizes for finding exploitable vulnerabilities in the likes of Chrome, Internet Explorer and Java.
Opera, a relative minnow in the web browser market, is reckoned to be a more secure browser than the likes of Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox and Internet Explorer - according to our online poll.
But maybe someone has influenced the vote?
As browser makers beef up security in their products - which product do you recommend to friends who want to surf the web more safely?
A popular Firefox add-on appears to have started leaking private information about every website that users visit, including sensitive data which could identify individuals or reduce their security to a third-party server.