Internet Explorer

Critical security fixes on their way from Microsoft, but none yet for the CVE-2013-5065 zero-day

Microsoft says it is all set to fix a bunch of security flaws on Patch Tuesday, including one involving TIFF files.

But there’s no date yet for a fix for an in-the-wild zero-day threat affecting Windows XP users.

Microsoft to patch actively-exploited zero-day flaw on Tuesday

Microsoft has a fix already prepped, for an attack that has seen malware load directly into computers’ memory, bypassing the hard drive.

Critical security updates for users of Microsoft and Adobe software

Patch Tuesday has been and gone, which means that if you’re responsible for the security of the computers in your office – or the ones you use at home – it’s time to update your systems once again.

Zero-day Internet Explorer flaw to be finally patched by Microsoft on Patch Tuesday

Be sure to keep your eyes open for when the patches become available – and roll them out across your computers as soon as possible. If you don’t, you run the risk of malicious hackers turning their attention to your network next.

Hidden Lynx – the hackers for hire who compromised a security firm

Symantec has published a detailed report into the hacking gang that they believe hacked into security firm Bit9 earlier this year, and managed to inject malware into customers’ networks.

And the hackers didn’t stop there…

Zero day IE flaw exploited in targeted attacks. Microsoft releases temporary fix

Microsoft has released an emergency workaround for users of Internet Explorer, to protect against a “limited number” of targeted internet attacks.

Brace yourself. Critical security patches from Microsoft are just around the corner

On Tuesday, Microsoft will be releasing its latest bundle of essential security patches – protecting against exploitable vulnerabilities in various versions of Windows, Microsoft Outlook, Microsoft Office, Internet Explorer, Sharepoint and Frontpage.

LastPass vulnerability potentially exposed passwords for Internet Explorer users

LastPass, the popular password management tool, has been patched to fix a security flaw that could have left the passwords of Internet Explorer users potentially exposed.

Over 20 security holes found in Windows, IE and other software. Patch now

Don’t delay – patch your systems now…

Or risk falling victim to cybercriminals taking advantage of newly uncovered security flaws.

Microsoft patches Windows, Internet Explorer and Office against funky font security flaws

Flaws in the way Windows handles TrueType font files and a zero-day flaw found by Google researcher Tavis Ormandy are addressed in Microsoft’s latest Patch Tuesday.

Make sure your computer is properly protected as soon as possible.

Heads-up! If you use Internet Explorer, or MS Office on Windows *or* Mac, get your patches now!

Microsoft has released its regular monthly bundle of security fixes, known as “Patch Tuesday”. This time it doesn’t just mean security patches for vulnerabilities in software running on the Windows platform – Mac users could be at risk too.

Microsoft warns in advance of five security bulletins it will publish on Tuesday. Are you ready to patch?

Windows and Microsoft Office are in the firing line.

But will Google engineer Tavis Ormandy’s latest security hole also be fixed?

Patch your computers now – Microsoft and Adobe roll out critical security fixes for widely used software

Critical security fixes have been issued for Adobe and Microsoft software – including protection against zero-day flaws in Internet Explorer.

Make sure you protect your systems as soon as possible.

Patch Tuesday promises a critical fix for Internet Explorer 8 – and not a moment too soon

Patch Tuesday approaches, and it looks like Microsoft will be fixing a zero-day flaw in Internet Explorer that criminals have been exploiting.

Microsoft issues emergency Fix-It tool for IE 8 zero-day vulnerability being exploited in the wild

If you’re an Internet Explorer 8 user, you might want to protect your browser with this tool now – before it’s too late.

Find a new way of exploiting Chrome, IE, Java, etc.. and you could win millions of dollars

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.