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Spammers take advantage of the rising popularity of e-mailed advertisements by mimicking them and attaching viruses.
After over a year of no apparent activity, a new variant of the Tibet malware affecting OS X systems has been found.
Signed with a valid Apple ID, Backdoor:Python/Janicab.A uses a Unicode trick to pass as a standard document instead of an application.
Clapzok.A is a new malware approach that, with current (albeit limited) loopholes in OS X, can spread among binary files when executed, making it one of the first-known, true computer viruses for OS X.
With the discovery of malware signed with a valid Apple ID, here are some steps you can take to help prevent the remote chance of any such programs infecting your computer.
A suspicious iframe link has been detected in an App Store program. Here's why you shouldn't worry.
Yet another malware variant is being sent to Uyghur activists via e-mail spam; however, for updated systems the threat is nonexistent.
Gatekeeper exploit in part adds to debate over the necessity of security software for OS X.
New attacks exploit the Java plug-in as well as simply use Java to run locally when tricking users.
New malware for OS X is making the rounds in security circles, called "Pintsized," but has not yet been determined to be much of a threat.