Apple releases macOS Mojave 10.14.3

Apple today released macOS Mojave 10.14.3 improves the security, stability, and compatibility of your Mac and includes the following enterprise content:

• When making a file-sharing connection that uses a valid Kerberos TGT to authenticate, users are no longer prompted to enter credentials.

macOS Mojave 10.14.3 is available via Software Update.

MacDailyNews Take: ‘Tis snappy to boot!


  1. But when is going to get back to a Snow Leopard level of stability? My and my associates are tired of the slow degrading of stability in macOS since the Snow Leopard days. We’re experiencing all too often a complete lockup where the only option to recover is a complete shutdown and reboot.

    No version of Mac OS X or macOS has been completely stable, but at least back with Snow Leopard we could have systems running 24/7 for a few months before requiring a reboot — with no lockups at all.

    1. I have to use a SL machine (old MacBook) every so often, and it’s scary how snappy every aspect of Snow Leopard is vs. anything lately…and that’s on an old, slow processor! They should open source SL — since everything is so out of date that Apple doesn’t want to support it anymore — and get out of the way.

  2. I ran Snow Leopard until the end of 2018 and then moved up to Mojave. Mojave is nice and has iOS integration stuff. But if you want a pure operating system for a desktop, Snow Leopard is still the best by a significant margin.

  3. Mojave hangs on me every once in a while. It’s running but I cannot get it to respond to keyboard or trackpad. I finally have to crash the computer.

    I believe this is due to my connecting up a thunderbolt 3 dock. I have a 9 terabyte drive connected to that dock, gigabit Ethernet, 3 USB drives, and an LG 5k2k monitor.

    In addition I have UNIX and Windows running in Parallels, and all kinds of other stuff due to having 32GB of RAM on this MacBook Pro.

  4. Yes, Snow Leopard “look and feel” is what Mac users want. After about 2-3 years of informal polling — including at my local Apple Store (Columbia, MD) — I believe it’s safe to say that Snow Leopard was the favorite Mac OS ever! We want the Snow Leopard look and feel: Bring It Back! Get the dock out of its Jonny Ive-imposed “cage,” which is a BIG step backward. We Snow Leopard users LOVED the 3D icons not enclosed in a “cage.” Bring back folders that can nest within folders (Microsoft Windows still allows users the option to do this, but Apple does NOT). Bring back better-looking folders, and color locations in Finder, which now only offers light grey locations, which are VERY difficult to see.

    Snow Leopard allowed users to complete actions in 1 or 2 clicks. However, today, the same actions take 3 or 4 clicks. In order to be “cool” Apple mandated its users to more clicks — more steps — to complete the same actions. This is not efficiency, but “fake coolness”: eye candy, and nothing more. Bring back skeuomorphic AND color icons, and get rid of this insipid Jonny Ive “flat” look. Keep Ive woking on hardware, NOT software, in which he’s a complete DUNCE. And all of his hardware designs haven’t exactly passed THE TEST. What about the current “trash can” Mac Pro, which NOBODY likes, except for Jonny Ive?

    We want Apple to bring back the Mac! Not a dumbed down iPhone, but a GREAT computer. Tim Cook is also at fault. It seems that Craig Federighi and Phil Schiller are probably the only two Apple Senior Executives that KNOW what they’re doing.

    Apple used o be a GREAT computer maker, but it seems to have turned into a FAILED iPhone maker. Yes, I own an iPhone and an iPad too, but the center of MY daily digital life is when I sit down at my Mac, and REALLY get work done. All the iPhone and iPad can do is give me a hint of. what I’ll find on my Mac.

    It’s time for Tim Cook to retire, and it’s time for Jonny Ive and his design to be subordinated to FUNCTION, which Federighi and Schiller seem to understand more than the other Senior Executives at Apple. And forget the politics. Apple is a technolofgy company. My politics are MY business,, and Tim Cook’s are HIS business. Tim Cook’s political opinions need to be kept our of Apple’s business, as do mine. I say again: Apple is a technology company, NOT a politics company. Steve Jobs understood this very well. I think Apple’s customers do too. Tim Cook does not, and he’s a failed CEO.

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