Don't-Miss Browser Stories
Mozilla released 10 patches for three versions of its Firefox browser on Tuesday, five of which are considered critical and could be used to remotely install malicious code.
The Internet Archive's Historical Software Archive is a new initiative to preserve old software and make it easily available through in-browser emulation.
A data-rich view of all the (sometimes invisible) third-party sites that are watching your digital footprint.
The Flash Player plug-in has more restrictions, which should mean improved security under Safari on Mac OS X Mavericks.
Available for Chrome, Firefox, and Safari, Lazarus is the single most butt-saving extension ever.
Google Chrome saves some personal data in a way that could be exploited by malware, security experts say.
At a conference in New York this week, Google engineers presented some of their favorite tips and research for expediting delivery of web pages and applications.
The April 2015 date for Chrome support is one year after extended Windows XP support from Microsoft is set to end.
This ingenious add-on lets you browse the Web, Facebook, and Twitter without fear of ruining your favorite shows.
Chrome is helping companies like Artillery Games develop games on a faster cycle—and give players the ability to enjoy games anytime, anywhere.
Microsoft is said to be working on a replacement cookie technology that would share information between your desktop and smartphone.
The latest dev build of Chrome transforms into a full-blown Chrome OS installation when you open it in Windows 8 Metro mode.
The extension embeds content from the likes of Flickr, Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube so you can view it without having to depart Gmail.
Security experts identified the Internet Explorer browser update as the one to deploy first.