Thethat are more familiar to Windows users: Visiting a malicious Web site using Apple's Safari Web browser could result in a rootkit, a backdoor or other malicious software being installed on the computer without the user noticing anything, experts said. Apple is developing a patch for the flaw, a company representative said. Word of the new vulnerability comes after the recent discovery of and a . The operating system had not been in the security crosshairs previously.
Apple confirmed that it plans to introduce some "" next week, but declined to say more about what those products might be. In an e-mail sent to journalists, the company merely said the invited scribes should come to the company's headquarters Tuesday to learn more.
"Come see some fun, new products from Apple," the company said in its invitation. Unlike past invitations, which hinted at which product Apple was targeting, the current invitation includes just a picture of a calendar with only the date Feb. 28 on it.
Apple's celebrating its 30th birthday, and you're invited. Tell us how the company's products have impacted you over the years. And be sure to include photos of you with your favorite Apple computers or gadgets. We'll include a sampling of your submissions in an upcoming CNET News.com report. E-mail your pictures and anecdotes to email@example.com.