Don't-Miss Productivity software Stories
Adobe released emergency patches for Adobe Reader and Acrobat 11, 10, and 9 Wednesday that address two critical vulnerabilities being actively exploited by attackers.
Microsoft customers can save between $20 and $40 on a one-PC, perpetual license of Office 2013.
Cisco declared war on Microsoft's unified communications platform, calling it incomplete.
The fast-food chain is tweeting once more, after regaining access to its Twitter account. Burger King fell victim to a hack attack over the weekend -- the latest black eye for Twitter security.
Microsoft has quietly raised prices of Office for the Mac as much as 17% and stopped selling multi-license packages of the application suite.
A retail copy of Office 2013 is permanently tied to the first PC on which it's installed, preventing customers from deleting the suite from one machine they own and installing it on another.
BitTorrent launches SoShare, a beta file-sending project, as part of its creative incubator for its new products.
A recently found exploit that bypasses the sandbox anti-exploitation protection in Adobe Reader 10 and 11 is highly sophisticated and is probably part of an important cyberespionage operation, Kaspersky says.
Cool gadgets. Apps that make our lives easier. Games that bring us joy. We pick the products we adore and can't live without.
Yet another critical exploit has been discovered for Adobe Reader. Why deal with the constant headache? These three PDF alternatives aren't as exploit-prone as Reader—and they run leaner, too.
Researchers from security firm FireEye claim that attackers are actively using a remote code execution exploit that works against the latest versions of Adobe Reader 9, 10 and 11.
The new-look Office suite comes correct with handy tools and wonderful extras. But it also has a handful of potentially disastrous gotchas.
Your Windows Phone 8 smartphone is good for more than Angry Birds. Welcome to some of the most robust document editors available on a handset.
U.S. companies shouldn't be able to get patents on abstract ideas when they combine those ideas with a computer process, a lawyer argued in an appeals court Friday.
Is an expanded base of Office users worth sacrificing yet another reason to stick with Windows?