Don't-Miss Browser Stories
Keep your favorite Web apps organized in your browser.
Keep your favorite web apps organized by using pinned tabs. We'll show you how to use the tab management tool in this video tip.
The EFF is working on a new weapon in the fight against online tracking: Privacy Badger.
Like a patient parent, Microsoft protects its Windows XP children just this once, even though the company officially ended support almost a month ago. But Microsoft still really wants you to upgrade your OS.
Firefox's visual overhaul finally gets official with Firefox 29's Australis interface.
The so-called "Open Web" is full of artificial limitations. These extensions blow them away.
The Department of Homeland Security's US-CERT division advises using an alternative web browser until an official IE update is available.
It didn't take long for all the barking about the death of Windows XP to gain some teeth.
Remove individual sites or pages from your history rather than all of it. We'll show you how in this video tip.
Erasing your entire browsing history might be overkill if you just want to remove one or two sites or pages. In Chrome, Firefox and Internet Explorer you can selectively delete your browsing history.
The company is pushing for widespread support for faster encryption algorithms on mobile and wearable devices
The software maker will pay US$10,000 for any critical vulnerability found in its new certificate verification code
Project Naptha makes fiddling with text in web pictures as easy as fiddling with text in Word docs.
Because everyone wants a pizza to commemorate their favorite Windows XP browser, right?
Not going to lie—this still seems a bit like wizardry. Ballistic is a full-fledged first-person shooter that runs within your browser window. And looks good while doing so.
Do you have a list of sites that don't work well with Microsoft's Internet Explorer 11? A new Enterprise Mode could solve your problem, but you'll probably never see it.
OKCupid would rather you didn't use Firefox to access its site due to Mozilla CEO Brendan Eich's 2008 support for California's Proposition 8.