Adobe has issued its "Patch Tuesday" updates--fixing critical vulnerabilities in three of its most widely used products.
Lyman E Bertsch needs to run an application on a relative's computer. Installing the program isn't an option. Can Lyman run the program off a flash drive?
PCWorld does not condone absenteeism, laggardism or all-around, year-end slothfulness. But if you must play a browser game at work, you might as well zone out on a holiday-themed title.
Google has been dragged into adopting rival Microsoft's Patch Tuesday, a move that is fall out from action Adobe took last month.
Google has shipped a stronger Flash Player sandbox for the OS X version of Chrome, making good on an August promise to ship a Mac browser better able to ward off exploits of the Adobe software.
Despite previously saying Windows 8 would not be updated until the end of October, Microsoft is working on a patch for critical flaws in the Flash Player in IE10.
Microsoft -- whose job it is to patch the hole -- won't issue the fix until Windows 8 ships October 26.
The Elderwood gang specializes in finding and exploiting zero-day vulnerabilities in Microsoft's IE browser and Adobe's Flash Player.
Why deal with Flash hassles every time you surf? FlashControl lets you decide when to enable Flash and when to disable it.
Time to get your guard up. Attackers are targeting both the traditional Adobe Flash application, and the recently pulled Flash for Android mobile app.