Why you shouldn't be worrying about many of the recently reported Microsoft vulnerabilities. Really.
Findings show that the popular VoIP service is full of security problems -- some of which are intentional.
An online file storing feature for users, though secure, could get Google stuck in other people's legal quagmires.
Laziness or stupidity are the main reasons for DNS cache poisoning, a study finds.
The DHS' anti-terrorism information gathering expands, but so does its potential to be abused.
Regulatory measures are forcing companies to store heaps of sensitive data that could be exploited by the bad guys.
Technologies like Trusted Computing could lock consumers into their hardware products.
A white hatter is developing a tougher database rootkit for security reasons -- but can it be used for evil?
Hype might make for good news but bad security policies.
Publicity gets Redmond's attention better than private disclosure of its vulnerabilities.
PDA users still at risk for exploit code or denial of service, despite official acknowledgement of the vulnerabilities.
Tenuous support, trust, quality and assurance are just some of the reasons not to install a third-party patch.
Thanks to Microsoft, outdated versions of DirectX can leave users vulnerable.
MIT drops support for Kerberos 4; DNSSEC; port scans; AIM worms and fradulent Whois records.
A visit to the malicious site in question can invite a trojan into your midst.