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| Microsoft continues to sell consumers an
| operating system that needs anti-virus
| It's not like they keep it a secret: if you
| install Windows 7, there's three things
| splashed up on the screen for users towards
| the end of the process: configure the OS,
| activate the OS, and get anti-virus software.
| To me, there's something fundamentally wrong
| with knowingly send out a piece of software
| that's vulnerable--so vulnerable that you have
| to tell users your product is unsafe until
| they get third-party protection.
| With the wave of new Linux-based smartbooks,
| netbooks, and phones hitting the market, there
| are still critics who complain about an
| alleged lack of features in Linux. Even if
| this notion were accurate, and I am very sure
| it's not, let me put the question to them: why
| would you rather have the latest gadget
| installed on your system as opposed to
| personal data security?
| As a group, computer and electronics users
| need to reset their priorities. It's not about
| the nifty toys and Easter eggs you can find in
| Windows. It's about what personal information
| malicious users can find in your Windows.
Is Microsoft Overhyping Security In Windows 7?
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| Microsoft has been aggressively marketing
| the security improvements in Windows 7, but
| some security experts believe this strategy
| could leave the software giant open to some
| unpleasant repercussions.
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