Two months after Microsoft withdrew support for Windows XP, the catastrophic wave of exploits that security experts predicted would quickly wash over the aged operating system have failed to materialize.
A simple hack of Windows XP tricks Microsoft's update service into delivering patches intended for a close cousin of the aged OS, potentially extending support for some components until 2019, a security researcher confirmed today.
Something like this has happened to everyone: The main office uses PCs but you go to another office, maybe a client, and they use Macs. Or you’re on vacation in another country and you want to check your email, so you go into an
Everybody knows about Microsoft ending Windows XP support, but most of the articles and bloggers are hitting on the wrong point. Microsoft could very well be putting the IT industry in danger of becoming heavily regulated by the...
You know that feeling, when you suddenly realize that you recently shopped at the store that was reported to have been the latest victim of a data breach, compromising millions of credit cards and customer records? As a customer,
Hackers will have at least one, perhaps as many as four, patches next week to investigate as they search for unfixed flaws in Windows XP, the 13-year-old operating system that Microsoft retired from support April 8.
As soon as Augmented Reality (AR) transitioned from the novelty game-o-sphere to real world applications, it’s piqued the interest of the business world. Awakened to the possibilities of how best to utilize visualization technology,
One of the big advantages Adobe Creative Cloud for teams offers over Adobe Creative Suite 6 perpetual software is the ability to continually innovate. With Creative Cloud, there's no more waiting 12-18 months for upgrade cycles.
Microsoft is trying to gauge the seriousness of a zero-day flaw in all Internet Explorer browsers from versions 6 through 11 and whether it warrants issuing an out-of-band fix before May's Patch Tuesday.