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Microsoft announced that it will fix a dangerous new zero-day security flaw in Windows that it says is being exploited by hackers in Russia. But Microsoft is also understandably outraged that Google inexplicably outed the flaw before a patch was ready.
Windows has an unfixable security flaw. That’s the frightening conclusion of this researcher, who says he can inject code—at will—into browsers and other Windows apps. It affects all versions of Windows released in the past 16 years, he says. And it can’t be patched, without breaking legitimate desktop apps. It could be bad for containerized server workloads, too…
Microsoft is making significant changes to how it updates Windows and Server products; these updates go live starting tomorrow which means it is important for you to be prepared.
Microsoft is making a big bet by changing how it will patch older versions of Windows with a goal of reducing the complexity of the Windows ecosystem but will it pay off?
Microsoft to change how older Windows versions get patches. For better or worse, it’ll be more like the Windows 10 way. Next Patch Tuesday, prepare for a single rollup patch. This means you won’t be able to pick and choose the patches that work for you. And that’s good, because… um, reasons.
Microsoft has announced that if you are planning to run Windows 7 on a Skylake CPU, there will be limited support for new machines that ends on July 17, 2017.
Microsoft will end support for Internet Explorer 8, 9, and 10 this week which means that if you are still using the browser, your PC will soon become vulnerable to external threats as no future security patches will be released.
Microsoft is ending support for all prior version of IE11 for Windows 7/8 but to help ease the transition, the company has announced new features.
Microsoft has set a deadline for OEMs to sell Windows 7 machines which means if you are in the market for new hardware, you will want to act soon.
Russell Smith shares his tips for sharing files and printers with Windows 7 HomeGroup.
Russell Smith provides helpful tips on how to add or remove library locations in Windows 7.
Learn how to efficiently organize, group and filter files using Windows 7 in this quick tutorial by Russell Smith.