This month’s Patch Tuesday was a relatively quiet one. Microsoft made a minor update to Spectre v4 patches, issued critical updates only for desktop editions of Windows, and patched three vulnerabilities that had already been publicly disclosed.
In this month’s Patch Tuesday, Microsoft released a disabled-by-default patch for Spectre 4, Adobe plugs a zero-day Flash vulnerability that can be exploited via Excel, and there are fixes for DNS, black screens, and Cortana.
In this Ask the Admin, I look at Spectre Variant 4 and whether it will affect performance as its distributed over the coming weeks.
In this Ask the Admin, I’ll explain how to resolve an RDP error that might appear after the May 2018 cumulative updates.
The General Data Protection Regulation applies to any business storing personal data on EU citizens.
This month the Windows 10 April 2018 Update finally drops, although some Intel SSDs don’t seem to be happy about it, and a zero-day vulnerability is being exploited in the wild.
Google recently announced Asylo, the firm’s newest open-source framework for securing and protecting applications and data that are contained within a trusted execution environment.
Because security and privacy are fashionable, this week’s edition of Short Takes examines Microsoft’s new Azure Sphere platform, a Windows 10 S vulnerability, data requests, the race to $1 trillion, and much, much more.
Microsoft is bringing Windows Defender to Chrome via an extension but there are a few things you need to consider before installing the add-on.
This month’s Patch Tuesday fixes 63 CVE vulnerabilities, 17 of which are critical for Windows 10.
With a little help from Power BI and Azure Log Analytics, Microsoft’s new Project VAST promises to make it easier to identify important security events.
Google recently announced several new tools and services that can be used to protect data stored on the Google Cloud Platform.
Because I told you so, this edition of Short Takes looks Microsoft’s future in cloud gaming, Intel’s plans to fix security flaws, Microsoft’s new bug bounty, Samsung’s rocky year, and much more.