Don't-Miss Browser Stories
Microsoft's Internet Explorer 10 (IE10) doubled its usage share last month, and now accounts for nearly 11% of all copies of IE in use, a Web measurement company said today.
Google has apparently rethought a change to its Chrome browser that had users up in arms and has restored an older design of its popular New Tab Page in the newest beta of Chrome 27.
Google Drive users no longer have to worry about accessing their documents without an Internet connection--as long as they’re using Google’s Chrome browser
The U.S. online advertising industry has not lived up to a promise to stop the online tracking of Internet users who ask advertisers to do so, a senior U.S. senator said Wednesday.
A recently patched Java remote-code execution vulnerability is already being exploited by cybercriminals in mass attacks to infect computers with scareware, security researchers warn.
About 2000 merchants participate in the Perk rewards program, but the browser is a bit pushy.
Google has beefed up the administration and management controls that IT staff have over their users' Chrome browsers.
The maker of a social browser maker is changing its focus to provide a Web interface with many social aspects and a way to organize what users see and do online from their desktops.
If you've installed Chrome in the new OS, you've probably noticed something missing: minimize, maximize, and close buttons.
If you're not happy with the new download manager that debuted in Firefox 20, it's easy enough to recover the old version.
No, you're not imagining it: Google just starting padding your bookmarks. Here's how to undo the change.
Announcements from browser makers last week may recall the bad old days of browser incompatibility, but this isn't IE6 all over again.
Third-party cookies are automatically blocked by default in this early browser release.
There could be big changes coming to the fiddly and sometimes annoying Web browsing experience on cellphones.
The Chromium Project is splitting with WebKit, an open source project created by Apple in 2001. Google will instead work on its own rendering engine called Blink, taking the new engine’s initial codebase from WebKit, a practice called forking.