The vulnerability is not a zero-day issue, but Adobe issued a patch proactively because company officials felt further mitigation was necessary.
The update is the second one released in a month to fix serious vulnerabilities in the popular open-source container virtualization technology.
The first security update debuts for OS X 10.10 Yosemite, fixing one critical vulnerability and three deemed important.
Call center data was compromised, impacting up to 800,000 employees, as well as an undisclosed number of customers.
A new form of malware still requires users to download from a third-party app store, but this time, Mac OS X is the path to infection.
Eyeprint ID v2.0 will be released in January as an SDK for developers who want to build the capabilities into mobile apps that demand strong, reliable security.
A security firm warns that Tor is adding malware; the truth is a bit more nuanced, and it's a problem that has been known about since 2006.
A critical flaw in Wget used on every *nix server gets patched, quietly.
Facebook takes a step to protect users against data breaches on other sites.
Apple isn't entirely blocking support for SSL 3.0 in its POODLE fix.
One year ago, Yahoo was only giving security researchers T-shirts; now it's doing a lot more.
Third-party site Snapsaved comes clean on its involvement in the "Snappening," the attack on Snapchat and leak of user photos.
While Kmart has not said what type of malware infected its systems, the company noted that the malware used was "undetectable by current antivirus systems."
The ice cream vendor is the latest organization to be impacted by point-of-sale malware.
Chrome 38 is one of the largest security updates ever for Google's browser.