Apple users are once again able to use the Java platform on Mac OS X following the release of a new security update.
The MacBook maker released a patch allowing Java to run on Mac OS X on 1 February, just days after blocking it via its in-built security tools.
Apple had blocked Java by adding it to its XProtect blacklist late in January, amid security concerns.
Security researchers had warned criminals were exploiting a zero-day vulnerability in Java using an attack linked to the infamous Blackhole exploit kit.
The vulnerability's discovery led to a backlash within the security community that culminated in the US Computer Emergency Readiness Team (CERT) urging users to disable Java in their web browser.
Though Oracle has released numerous patches designed to fix Java's security holes there are still ongoing concerns around the platform.
Most recently social media service Twitter reported attackers had compromised 250,000 passwords in a data breach that some industry watchers was related to Java vulnerabilities.
While official news regarding the data breach remain vague, security experts speaking to V3 have suggested Java would provide hackers one of the most direct routes to the data.
The incidents have all led to calls for organisations to turn Java off to prevent security breaches.
OnePlus 3T canned to make way for imminent OnePlus 5 with Snapdragon 835, 8GB memory and dual camera
OnePlus 3T to be prematurely retired on 1 June - perhaps indicating plans for an imminent OnePlus 5 launch
Thunderbolt 3 goes royalty-free as Intel bids to persuade more OEMs to adopt its connectivity standard
Intel adds native support for Thunderbolt 3 and USB 3.1 gen 2 to microprocessors
Open source solutions provider makes acquisition in bid to shore up cloud development tools business
Aims to "end data bottlenecks"