Adobe has finally released a delayed security update that addresses critical flaws in its Reader, Acrobat software.
Google has begun warning smartphone and tablet users if a site, such as one that is based on Adobe Flash, will not work on their device.
Adobe has released a patch for its Flash Player to resolve three different vulnerabilities.
It's not just mobile device vulnerabilities that malicious actors are exploiting now, but deficiencies in the cloud. And it's turning ordinary security consultants into hackers themselves.
Adobe Systems' longtime CTO Kevin Lynch has resigned his position to join Apple, the company whose steadfast refusal to support Adobe Flash on iOS-powered devices effectively ushered the video and multimedia technology into irrelevance.
Adobe Systems will disable new installs of its Flash Player plugin for Android beginning today, concurrently removing the app from the Google Play storefront.
Adobe Systems will officially discontinue Flash Player support for Google's Android, announcing there will be no certified Flash implementations for Android 4.1 (a.k.a. Jelly Bean), unveiled earlier this week.
The popularity of smartphones and tablets poses a dilemma to web developers.
Speaking at Kaspersky Lab's Security Analyst Summit last week, Brad Arkin, director of product security and privacy at Adobe, suggested that security researchers should focus less on finding
Although Adobe Systems will halt future development of its browser-based Flash Player application runtime for mobile devices, the company has confirmed it will still deliver an updated version