Avoid Windows Live Mail 2012 patch KB 3093594 — it freezes Windows

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Friday afternoon we started conference about a puzzling summary from Microsoft that warned Windows Live Mail users their systems wouldn’t work “in a few weeks.” They were exhorted to download and implement a patch — there’s a couple to KB 3093594 — or ascent to Windows 10 and use a new Universal Mail app (which is roughly zodiacally panned).

The sign-up summary looks accurately like malware. The patch crashes many systems in many opposite ways, with a Calendar app holding sold credit. It’s a mess, and we should equivocate it.

Here’s a message, presumably from Microsoft, that people started receiving Friday:

Important information about your email service

Dear user,

In a few weeks, we will be origination some changes to a email services that competence impact your @outlook.com, @hotmail, @live, or @msn email account. Those changes will forestall your email from being delivered to a Windows Live Mail 2012 focus we use.

In sequence to continue regulating Windows Live Mail 2012 to send and accept email for your account, we need to implement a latest refurbish published here.

If we use Windows Live Mail 2012 on Windows 8, Windows 8.1 or Windows 10, we advise that we switch to a built in Mail app in Windows to stay connected and get a latest underline updates on Windows 8, Windows 8.1, and Windows 10.

Windows Live Essentials 2009 and 2011 are not upheld anymore, and we will need to refurbish to Windows 8/8.1 or Windows 10 and use a Mail app, or use www.outlook.com. To learn some-more about a Mail app, greatfully click here.

We also advise all Windows Live Mail users on Windows 7, Windows 8, and Windows 8.1 to ascent to Windows 10 and use a built in Mail focus to stay connected and get a latest underline updates.

We advise saving this email so we can impute to it later.

Thanks for your bargain and continued use.


The Outlook team

Although it looks like a phishing message, a summary is, in fact, from Microsoft. For years, those of us who support Windows business have admonished people to never click a couple in an email summary that says it will implement a Windows update. “Microsoft would never send we an email with a couple to a patch,” a observant went — until Friday anyway. Now, we theory a ubiquitous recommendation is “If it looks like a mail came from Microsoft, sure, implement whatever they say.”

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