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malicious PDF

Russian Metro Bombings: Here come the Ghouls

[Interim updates removed: later information on Twitter profile attacks and Blackhat SEO attacks using keywords related to this topic to spread malware, has been made public in a later blog at http://www.eset.com/blog/2010/03/30/here-come-more-of-the-ghouls.] Following this morning's bombings in the Moscow Metro (subway system), Aryeh Goretsky suggests the likelihood of criminals using "blackhat SEO" (search engine optimization

More Acrobatics

For the geekier among us wanting or needing to know more about the Adobe vulnerability that Randy and I both blogged on yesterday, here are a few resources: More from Shadowserver at http://www.shadowserver.org/wiki/pmwiki.php?n=Calendar.20090221 As we’ve said previously, disabling JavaScript, while it doesn’t address the underlying vulnerability, stops known exploits from working properly. There are rules

The Perils of PDF

Security issues with PDFs are nothing new, as a skim through past Adobe security bulletins and advisories indicates. (This isn’t a criticisim of Adobe: it’s inevitable that security issues will surface from time to time in sophisticated, function-rich software, and Adobe are clearly aware of the need to address the problems as they arise.) In

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29 Mar 2010
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