Q: With the latest hacker exploits of Adobe Flash making the rounds, is it time to just completely uninstall it from my machine? A: In the early days of the Internet, most every site consisted…
I keep my anti-virus updated and stay away from questionable websites, but somehow keep getting hit by viruses. How’s this happening? Gone are the days where a stand-alone anti-virus program is sufficient protection against malware…
Hackers are taking aim at unsuspecting consumers\’ USB devices. Data Doctors\’ Ken Colburn explains how to keep your computer safe.
A new service is helping computer users unlock files recently held for ransom by the CryptoLocker malware.
Computer security experts are encouraging users to take several steps quickly, to ensure their machines haven\’t been infected by two hacker networks.
The malware uses an obfuscation technique that constantly changes its appearance to avoid detection, but there are indicators your computer is infected.
Mobile malware is a serious issue and it does exist, however, it\’s nothing like
the risk we face on our computers so it\’s a lot easier to avoid.
Computer experts are warning about the quickly spreading and vicious malware that locks down files and demands a ransom. A victim of CryptoLocker tells her story.
A memo by the Department of Homeland Security shows most mobile malware targets the popular Android operating system.
The FBI is warning Android owners to beware of
malware that is targeting the operating system.
The Olympics aren\’t even over and an email scam
has surfaced, posing as a video detailing a
scandal on the U.S. gymnastics team.
Only 64,000 computers were affected by the FBI
procedure to kill dangerous malware that has
plagued the Web. This is a relatively small
percentage when compared to the hundreds of
thousands of computers in the U.S., but a
slightly larger number for Steve Jobs disciples
who previously thought themselves immune.