|reply to Kilroy |
Re: Adobe Flash - 11.5.502.149
Release Announcement: Flash Player 11.5 Update
Feb 7, 2013 - 3:11 PM
Today, Flash Player 11.5 for Windows and Macintosh was released to address security issues when browsing and playing Flash content.
Security update details can be found here: Security Bulletin (APSB13-04)
Current Flash Player desktop users that have enrolled in either the "Allow Adobe to install updates (recommended)" will receive the update automatically within 24 hours.
Users that have the"Notify me to install updates" update mechanism selected will receive an update notification within 7 days from today (please note that Windows users will need to restart their system to receive the notification dialog.)
If you would like to install the update immediately, please use one of the links below:
Flash Player 11.5 desktop for Windows XP, Vista and 7: 11.5.502.149
Flash Player 11.5 desktop for Windows 8: obtain through Windows Update.
Flash Player 11.5 desktop for Mac: 11.5.502.149
Flash Player 11.2 desktop for Linux: 220.127.116.112
Flash Player 11.1 Mobile for Android 3.x: 18.104.22.168
Flash Player 11.1 Mobile for Android 4.0.x: 22.214.171.124
Flash Player 10.3 desktop for Windows, Macintosh and Linux: 10.3.183.51
Note: The version number displayed in the control panel (10.3.183.55) is incorrect. You can determine the correct version number (10.3.183.51) by visiting »www.adobe.com/software/flash/about/. We apologize for the confusion and will correct this issue in an upcoming release.
Adobe is aware of reports that CVE-2013-0633 is being exploited in the wild in targeted attacks designed to trick the user into opening a Microsoft Word document delivered as an email attachment which contains malicious Flash (SWF) content. The exploit for CVE-2013-0633 targets the ActiveX version of Flash Player on Windows.
Adobe is also aware of reports that CVE-2013-0634 is being exploited in the wild in attacks delivered via malicious Flash (SWF) content hosted on websites that target Flash Player in Firefox or Safari on the Macintosh platform, as well as attacks designed to trick Windows users into opening a Microsoft Word document delivered as an email attachment which contains malicious Flash (SWF) content.