First, let me assure you that this is a false positive. I use a controlled set of third-party librarys that haven't changed in years (and I'd be able to tell if they did), and all the other code is written by me, so I know there's no virus there. I run multiple anti-virus and anti-malware products on my build and dev machines, and the executables and setup program are signed as part of the build process, so you can be sure they've not been tampered with between the time I produce them and you install them.
So, what's going on? False positives--security products being just a touch over-zealous and misidentifying EpicTable as something else. I've submitted false positive reports to some of the anti-virus and anti-malware vendors in the past, and it looks like I need to do so again. I just looked into McAfee, and it seems they have a pretty well-defined process for this (which tells you that false positives are not unheard of).
Some of these products simply warn you that something for which they have little data (i.e., not one of the hugely popular vendors or applications) is about to run and you should make sure that you trust the application vendor. I'd like to think you do. At least one person has reported being blocked from running the installer. In this case, about all you can do is turn off the AV product long enough to install EpicTable.
In the meantime, I'll submit a fresh round of false positive reports.