Microsoft has reportedly withdrawn patches for Meltdown and Spectre kernel memory vulnerabilities due to incompatibilities with AV products, while Intel has advised some customers not to apply its fixes.
As use of iOS in the enterprise grows, Apple devices are becoming increasingly popular targets for cybercriminals, with the number of exploits patched in Q1 exceeding the number discovered in all of last year.
For the second time this month, Microsoft has released security fixes for discontinued operating systems such as XP due to fears of another WannaCry-scale attack campaign.
Despite the decision to delay this month's batch of Windows patches, Microsoft has pushed out an update that fixes potential vulnerabilities in Adobe Flash libraries embedded in newer Windows browsers.
Google has disclosed a Windows flaw that could be used to steal private data, just days after Microsoft announced it is skipping the monthly release of Windows patches.
EnSilo security researchers have uncovered a new code injection method that exploits a vulnerability endemic to the design of Windows and is present in all versions of the operating system.
AV-Comparatives has tested the major third-party Mac antivirus programs, and each was able to detect 100% of the top 50 most popular and recent malware samples.
The percentage of Australian PC owners still running unpatched versions of Windows more than halved in the first quarter to just 5.9%, but popular third-party software remains more likely to stay vulnerable.
As Windows Server 2003 reaches its end of extended life, research from Telsyte shows that 20% of Australian businesses are still running the antiquated software or an even older version.
Support for Windows Server 2003 will cease 100 days from now, yet almost 60% of businesses are still reliant on it. Microsoft Australia's CTO, Greg Stone, talks us through what to do about upgrading.
Apple leads the way in operating system vulnerabilities, according to data from the US National Vulnerability Database.
Microsoft's latest Patch Tuesday includes fixes designed to address a previously undiscovered Windows design flaw that dates back 15 years and could potentially allow remote code execution on all supported versions.
Google has disclosed two new security flaws in Windows before a fix has been implemented, days after Microsoft asked the web giant to change its policies to avoid such a situation.
Google revealed it will no longer provide fixes for vulnerabilities found in the WebView component of Android versions older than 4.4, drawing criticism from security experts.
Microsoft has ended mainstream support for Windows 7, sparred with Google over the disclosure of Windows vulnerabilities before a fix has been pushed out and teased a test program for Windows 10 on mobiles.