Nitol versus Michelangelo: the supply chain is much more than the production line.
The two most prevalent threats over 2011 were still INF/Autorun and Conficker: ESET's December ThreatSense Report looks at threat trends in the new year.
Nearly three years old, the Conficker worm continues to pose a threat to PCs. Aryeh Goretsky wants to know why this is, and what can be done about it.
OK, so I lied about not doing a top ten. Twice. For a paper that’s going through the publication process at the moment, I revisited some of the ideas that our research team at ESET LLC came up with this time last year for a top ten things that people can do to protect themselves
ESET released its Global Threat Report for the month of September, 2009, identifying the top ten threats seen during the month by ESET’s ThreatSense.Net™ cloud. You can view the report here and, as always, the complete collection is available here in the Threat Trends section of our web site. While the report identifies a number
OK, this doesn’t actually foil Conficker, but it does block one of the attack vectors and prevents many other threats from automatically infecting your computer too, It is the longest standing un-patched Microsoft vulnerability and Microsoft calls it a “feature”. The idea of autorun is to attempt to make it so that a person can
It is the longest standing un-patched Microsoft vulnerability I know of, and Microsoft calls it a “feature”. Microsoft calls it “autorun”, I call it “auto-infect”. The idea of autorun is to attempt to make it so that a person can use a computer with a minimum amount of knowledge. This emphasis away from education is
The top ten (twenty, twenty-five…) season doesn’t seem to have finished yet: the latest to cross my radar was something like seven ways of surviving the recession, which I’m sure is of interest to all of us, but not really in scope for this blog. So here’s a snippet from our 2008 Global Threat Report,