An old country road outside Mandeville, has seen a doubling of traffic accidents and huge delays since an interchange with Interstate 12 opened up. The state has come up with three proposals to makemore>>
An old country road outside Mandeville has seen a doubling of traffic accidents and huge delays since an interchange with Interstate 12 opened up.more>>
Authorities say the 59-year-old man was trying to cross the tracks, but was struck by an Amtrak train traveling west.more>>
Authorities say a 59-year-old man was trying to cross the tracks, but was struck by an Amtrak train traveling west.more>>
WASHINGTON (AP) - The U.S. Department of Homeland Security is advising people to temporarily disable the Java software on their computers to avoid potential hacking attacks.
The recommendation came in an advisory issued late Thursday, following up on concerns raised by computer security experts.
Experts believe hackers have found a flaw in Java's coding that creates an opening for criminal activity and other high-tech mischief.
Java is a widely used technical language that allows computer programmers to write a wide variety of Internet applications and other software programs that can run on just about any computer's operating system.
Oracle Corp. bought Java as part of a $7.3 billion acquisition of the software's creator, Sun Microsystems, in 2010.
Oracle, which is based in Redwood Shores, Calif., had no immediate comment late Friday.
(Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)
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