2010

Congratulations Bruce Schneier

According to CRN, Schneier is the official rock star of the security industry. Security Superstars 2010: Visionaries

PDFs Exploitable?!? I’m shocked…

September 2009 saw some key security analysis raining directly onto the Adobe PDF platform, particularly with SANS pointing towards remote code execution within PDFs as one of the top threat vectors: Adobe Acrobat, Reader, and Flash Player Remote Code Execution Vulnerability (CVE-2009-1862) Adobe Reader Remote Code Execution Vulnerability (CVE-2009-1493) Kudos to Adobe for patching these

Two New White Papers

Two new papers have gone up on the ESET White Papers page at http://www.eset.com/download/whitepapers.php. (Strictly speaking, they're not altogether new: they include some material that has previously been blogged here.) The Internet Book of the Dead is a bit different from other papers you’ll find on the ESET white papers page. (Technically, it’s not actually

R.I.P. IE 6

R.I.P. IE6 Targeted and sophisticated attacks against Google, Adobe, and Juniper used an unpatched vulnerability in Internet Explorer to breach computers. These incidents are receiving a lot of attention from the media much due to the size and notability of the companies affected. France, Germany and now Australia have issued guidelines and urged users to

Millennium Falcon: Crash & Burn Revisited

I originally posted this on the AVIEN blog site at http://avien.net/blog/?p=286, but in view of the increasing volume of "Y2.10k" date-related bug reports, I'll re-post it here with an updated list. (Thanks to Mikko Hypponen for posting a couple of links I hadn't seen.) Windows Mobile/SMS bug (Welcome to 2016!) http://www.theregister.co.uk/2010/01/05/windows_mobe_bug/ http://www.wmexperts.com/y2016-sms-bug Bank Bugs: http://www.theregister.co.uk/2010/01/04/bank_queensland/ http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/34706092/ns/technology_and_science-security/?ocid=twitter]

Dark Reading and Crystal Balls

Apparently it's not just me that's sceptical about the value of security crystal ball-gazing. Tim Wilson of Dark Reading takes us (the security industry) to task for being "subjective" and inconsistent in our predictions for the coming year. Strangely, although he does quote an ESET blog (an observation of Randy's) in his selection of predictions he

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