Force Windows 10 to install the May 2019 Update NOW

Ruben Fields
May 23, 2019

When you install a Windows Update or make a major change to the OS, the system often reminds you to create a restore point (assuming it doesn't create one itself). Microsoft says that it will then allow you to pick a future time to complete the installation process. Since the Game Bar works over any game on Windows 10, you can simply hit Win+G to open it up and access the important things like audio controls, Xbox Live, Mixer, game recordings, broadcasting, friend chats, your PC's performance, etc. It should have been released in April, but due to widespread concerns over how Microsoft is testing Windows releases, it was put through extra testing before being unleashed it to the general public.

While the May 2019 Update is now officially available, Microsoft is taking what it describes as a throttled approach to the rollout. From this window, click on Troubleshoot Advanced options More recovery options Startup settings Restart now.

Now Windows 10 users can pause feature and monthly updates for up to 35 days, thanks to a tweak to the Windows Update setting, which previously only allowed users to pause updates for seven days. However, not everyone will see the May 2019 update right away.

If you want to install the May 2019 Update, select the option (download and install now) and follow the process.

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"This update provides support of media features in Windows 10 N. These include media-related technologies (Windows Media Player) and certain preinstalled media applications, such as Groove, Movies & TV, Voice Recorder, and Skype".

The new feature update gets a new box on the Windows Update page, with a "Download and install" link below it.

The researcher named the flaw AngryPolarBearBug2, implying it to be a successor to a previous Windows Error Reporting service flaw she found last December, which she named AngryPolarBearBug. It could be weeks before the next Windows 10 Update may roll out, but that's better than dealing with this problematic issue at the moment. An advisory published Wednesday by US Cert confirmed that the exploit worked against both 32-bit and 64-bit versions of Windows 10. A program written with malicious intent or even an attacker with lower-level privileges can run a malformed.job file to obtain "SYSTEM" privileges.

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