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  1. These Places Were Not Ready for Flash to Die A building for the computer software company Adobe. Manjunath Kiran/Getty Images Adobe Flash went dark on Dec. 31. The software had been flickering out since 2017, when Adobe announced it would discontinue Flash with three and a half years’ warning. Reminder statements, press attention, and pop-ups warning about Flash’s discontinuation all followed. But despite the ample time to prepare, multiple government and corporate systems across the world were still caught by surprise when the Flash plugin finally
  2. Flash Is Dead—but Not Gone Zombie versions of Adobe’s troubled software can still cause problems in systems around the world. Anyone who didn't install a Flash update recently could be in for an unpleasant surprise.ILLUSTRATION: SAM WHITNEY; GETTY IMAGES ON JANUARY 12, just after 8:15 am local time, computers started to malfunction at the Dalian Train Operation Depot in northeast China. The dispatcher's browsers weren't loading train schedule details. Six hours later, dispatchers also lost the ability to print train data from the web app. According to
  3. Adobe Flash is Officially Dead After 25 Years With Content Blocked Starting Today A few weeks ago, Adobe dropped support for Flash Player and continued to strongly recommend that all users immediately uninstall the browser plugin for security reasons. And starting today, Adobe has gone one step further and blocked Flash content entirely. When a user attempts to load a Flash game or content in a browser such as Chrome, the content now fails to load and instead displays a small banner that leads to the Flash end-of-life page on Adobe's website. While this day
  4. Microsoft takes steps to scrub Flash from Windows The arrival of 2021 means the departure of Adobe Flash Player from PCs. Adobe Although Adobe stopped serving updates for its Flash Player last month — and will disable the plug-in on Jan. 12 — Microsoft will be in charge of uninstalling the software from Windows PCs. (Adobe has recommended that users remove Flash from their personal computers to "help secure your system since Adobe does not intend to issue Flash Player updates or security patches after the EO
  5. The rise and fall of Adobe Flash Before Flash Player sunsets this December, we talk its legacy with those who built it. Soon, Adobe itself will remove Flash Player from computers, too. 152 with 113 posters participating Few technologies have yielded such divisive and widespread passion as Flash. Many gush over its versatility and ease of use as a creative platform or its critical role in the rise of web video. Others abhor Flash-based advertising and Web design, or they despise the resourc
  6. Apple on Wednesday took the next step in pulling the plug on the once-prolific Adobe Flash. Apple on Wednesday took the next step in pulling the plug on the once-prolific Adobe Flash. With the latest release of Safari Technology Preview, Flash is no longer supported. Introduced in 2016, Safari Technology Preview gives users an early look at upcoming web technologies in macOS and iOS. It's a standalone app that works alongside the latest version of Safari. The death of Adobe Flash has been years in the making. Back in 2017, Adobe announced it w
  7. Techno-dem urges DHS, NSA and NIST to rid sites of buggy legacy media player content It's bug-ridden, eternally insecure, and on death row – yet Adobe Flash persists on too many US government webpages. Now Senator Ron Wyden (D-OR) wants to hear the sound of this deity-forsaken plugin torn from .gov websites, dragged behind a shed, and a single final gunshot. Regular Reg readers will remember that even Adobe has seen written the writing on the wall, and last year set 2020 as the end-of-support date for its beleaguered exploit magnet.
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