Apple has released another set of updates for macOS, iOS and iPadOS, approximately two weeks after macOS 12.2 and iOS and iPadOS 15.3 arrived.
Security vendor Eset says a Hong Kong pro-democracy news website has been compromised to deliver cyberespionage malware to visitors' Macs.
Apple has released a swag of operating system and browser updates that address some serious security issues.
The competition watchdog, the ACCC, has called for measures addressing Google’s dominance in search engine services, including a choice screen that provides consumers with a selection of search engines, to be introduced in Australia.
The lawyer for consumer rights identity Richard Lloyd, who is leading a class action against alleged secret tracking of millions of iPhone users by Google, has told the London Supreme Court that blocking the action would allow big companies to act in any way they pleased.
More than three years after it was first filed, a multi-million-pound British class action against Google has begun, with a lawyer for the company claiming the action was not viable and should not proceed.
A memory corruption issue that could see maliciously crafted web content being processed may lead to arbitrary code execution on all those platforms has seen an update being made available today.
Another round of updates from Apple delivers some new features and plugs a range of security vulnerabilities in the company's operating systems and Safari web browser.
If Apple didn't release a new version of macOS each year, you'd probably think of Big Sur as just an update rather than a significantly new version.
A group that had filed a class action against Google, for what it claimed was the company's tracking of 4.4 million iPhone users between August 2011 and February 2012, has won an appeal against dismissal of the case and will now be able to proceed with the action.
The Guardian Australia says it will be able to protect Mac users from being redirected to other pages when they visit its website using the Safari browser, but it will take some time to do so.
A Safari user has complained of being redirected to what looks like a phishing site when he visits The Guardian Australia website.
A British collective known as Google You Owe Us, which had a case against Google for allegedly bypassing default privacy settings on the Safari browser on iPhones to collect information blocked by the High Court, has launched an appeal against the decision.
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.
A bid by a British collective to sue Google over what it claimed was the company's tracking of 4.4 million iPhone users between August 2011 and February 2012 has been blocked by the UK High Court.
COMMENT I'm using the excellent 1Blocker software on my 13-inch MacBook Retina 2013 model, and it ensures I can have my usual suite of too many tabs open without too slow performance.
Apple has taken a shot at Facebook during its Worldwide Developer Conference, unveiling features in its Safari browser that will limit the way the social media company tracks and collects data.
Peripherals manufacturer Logitech has added support for photo-editing application Adobe Lightroom Classic CC, Adobe Reader DC on Windows and Preview and Quicktime on macOS to its CRAFT keyboard which was launched last month.
A British group going by the name Google You Owe Us has launched a class action against Google for allegedly harvesting millions of iPhone users' personal information.
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