Microsoft: Google Chrome Frame makes IE less secure The release of Google Chrome Frame, a new open source plugin that injects Chrome's renderer and JavaScript engine into Microsoft's browser, earlier this week had many web developers happily dancing long through the night. Finally, someone had found a way to get Internet Explorer users up to speed on the Web. Microsoft, on the other hand, is warning IE users that it does not recommend installing the plugin. Ars Technica

Microsoft DRM patent could revive peer-to-peer music nets Here's an odd twist that might give new life to the dying horse of music digital-right management. Microsoft has just been awarded a U.S. patent for a distributed DRM system -- it works over peer-to-peer networks -- which uses encrypted public and private keys as the licensing mechanism. InformationWeek

Up to 9 percent of machines in an enterprise are bot-infected In a three-month study of more than 600 different botnets found having infiltrated enterprise networks, researchers from Damballa discovered nearly 60 percent are botnets that contain only a handful to a few hundred bots built to target a particular organization. Dark Reading

AT&T says Google Voice violates net neutrality principles AT&T is playing a "gotcha" with Google. The big phone company filed a letter with the Federal Communications Commission Friday saying the Google Voice calling system violates the commission's network neutrality principles. The New York Times

Hackers pay 43 cents per hijacked Mac A network of Russian malware writers and spammers paid hackers 43 cents for each Mac machine they infected with bogus video software, a sign that Macs have become attack targets, a security researcher said yesterday. ITworld

Intel inside? Try Intel everywhere At a major conference in San Francisco this week, Intel showed how it is squeezing more functions of a personal computer into fewer chips, answering the call for smaller, more mobile devices. The New York Times

Survey: Half of businesses don't secure personal data The personal information you give to businesses may not be as secure as you hope, according to a new survey. CNET