The date's been in our diaries since 2007.
But even with seven years to prepare for it, you'll be forgiven for approaching the April 2014 Patch Tuesday with a bit of a lump in your throat.
Which browser plugin withstood PWN2OWN? How big was the latest South Korean megabreach? What happens when hackers attack phishers?
Find out in 60 Second Security...
Here are the PWN2OWN results from Day Two, and an overview of the final payouts.
Chrome and Safari didn't get picked for Day One, but both of them were pwned on Day Two - twice for Chrome and once for Safari....
PWN2OWN Day One results are in!
The target that sounded easiest - Oracle Java, with prize money less than a third of the supposedly much tougher IE 11 - was the only one left standing at the end of the first half...
Five updates from Microsoft, with two of them critical, including an APB for Internet Explorer users.
One important from Adobe, making that three Flash fixes in just over a month.
Don't delay. Patch today!
February's patch roundup sees seven patches from Microsoft and one from Adobe. All supported versions of Windows are impacted, be sure to update as soon as possible.
It's called PWN2OWN because if you successfully pwn, or hack into, the competition laptop, you own it *literally* - you get to take it home with you.
But there's also $645,000 in cash up for grabs, including a Grand Prize for finding, wait for it, an "exploit unicorn"...
This month really is an omnibus update: all platforms are affected, from XP to 8.1 and from Server 2003 to 2012, including stripped-down Server Core installs.
It looks as though the NDPROXY.SYS kernel bug in XP might be fixed, but, then again, it might not...
Part Two of our examination of an IE exploit.
This is a great read if you want to get a feeling for how cybercrooks think. (Don't worry if you aren't technical: it's clear and jargon-free.)
The latest IE zero-day explained.
This is a great read if you want to get a feeling for how cybercrooks think.
(Don't worry if you aren't technical: we've kept the code and jargon to a minimum.)
This month's Patch Tuesday will be the tenth anniversary of Microsoft's regular security bulletins.
Paul Ducklin takes you through what's in store...
How do you copy fingerprints? Which is the most trustworthy browser? Who will use Facebook for payments? How long does an email address live?
Satisfy your curiosity with this week's 60 Second Security!
About a month ago I asked Naked Security readers: Which web browser do you trust? Your answer was emphatic: it's Firefox, and it accrued almost twice the number of votes of its nearest rival, Google Chrome.
Microsoft has published an out of band security advisory for users of Internet Explorer to warn about a new zero-day attack being used in the wild. IE users are advised to use Microsoft's Fix it or EMET tool to protect against exploitation until a permanent fix is released.
The biggie this month is a "spare no versions" Internet Explorer update.
From IE 6 on Windows XP to IE 10 on Windows 8, this one hits the Patch Trifecta: critical, remote code execution, requires reboot.
We no longer choose our web browsers based on bells and whistles. These days its all about privacy and security and we'd like to know which browser (and which vendor) you trust to be your companion on the web.
Patch Tuesday for August 2013 includes three critical fixes and five important ones. The focus for this month is certainly the Internet Explorer cumulative patch which fixes 11 vulnerabilities and all versions, including 11 beta.
It's that time of the month again, with Microsoft Patch Tuesday just 24 hours away.
Paul Ducklin presents this month's eight bulletins in seven handy bullet points...
So far, so good with the new program, says Microsoft security expert Katie Moussouris. They're getting more bugs earlier and hearing from researchers who've never rung them before.