Microsoft today announced the future of Internet Explorer on Windows 10 is in the Microsoft Edge browser, and that the Internet Explorer 11 (IE11) desktop application will be retired on June 15, 2022.
A campaign targeting security researchers, initially unearthed in January, has set up a new website in March to continue the attempt to target these professionals.
If you're still using the old version of the Edge browser that shipped with earlier versions of Windows 10, you'll soon be upgraded to the new version, with the old no longer supported and set to be uninstalled.
A Windows 10 update has caused issues for users of the Australian Border Force's Integrated Cargo System, who are unable to log in to the ICS portal using Internet Explorer.
Google's Chrome and Microsoft's Edge are the only widely-used browsers which have no inbuilt protection against tracking users, the digital rights body, the Electronic Frontier Foundation, says.
Major browser makers are moving away from older versions of the Transport Layer Security protocol, with co-ordinated announcements from Microsoft, Apple, Google and Mozilla detailing the changes.
Researchers at security firm Trend Micro say they have discovered a new campaign that aims to implant a cryptocurrency miner when users visit infected websites using Chrome or Internet Explorer.
Microsoft has issued patches for 48 vulnerabilities in Windows and other products as part of its usual monthly security update, but did not fix a zero-day flaw known as SMBloris that was disclosed to the company in June.
Microsoft has released patches for 55 bugs in its products, including three that are being actively exploited in the wild.
Google will reduce the trust level in Symantec-issued certificates following an investigation into a series of incidents where such certificates failed to validate properly.
Microsoft's Edge browser was the most hacked among Web browsers during the recent Pwn2Own hacking contest in Vancouver, British Columbia.
Creating versions of the same browser for all platforms appears to be paying off handsomely for Google, if usage figures for its Chrome browser are any indication.
Google has increased the pressure on Microsoft to issue security fixes before its scheduled date of 14 March, with the search giant disclosing details of another vulnerability in Windows that can be exploited to gain administrator status.
The Chrome browser increased its marketshare to 56.43% by the end of 2016, according to figures from Net Applications, a company that tracks key Internet technology usage market share and publishes them under the title NetMarketShare.
Microsoft has released patches for nine vulnerabilities in various software packages, with five of the flaws being remotely exploitable.
Microsoft is back to its old games again, trying to push users to upgrade to Windows 10 whether they want to or not. And the only way users can avoid what is more or less spam, is to avoid installing a needed security patch.
If you're on a currently supported version of Windows, it's time to check that you're also using a supported version of Internet Explorer. From Tuesday 12 January there will be no more security updates for Internet Explorer 8, 9 and 10 on Windows 7 and 8.
Microsoft has issued a patch for all supported versions of Internet Explorer to stop remote code execution.
It’s been reported around the world that Microsoft is ‘killing off’ Internet Explorer and replacing it a new browser, which is well known, but is it true?
GFI Software product manager Cristian Florian has analysed the 2014 data from the US National Vulnerability Database and made some interesting observations.
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