Don't-Miss Browser Stories
Gives extension developers until May 1 to put their work in the Chrome Web Store; new policy will probably take affect with Chrome 35
A new Chrome feature lets others use your browser without mucking up your bookmarks and settings.
All extensions on Windows must be installed from the Chrome Web Store; those that were not will be permanently disabled
Opera's data compression app for Android is now available to anyone in the U.S. that wants to try it, but you may have to wait to start using it.
Browser autosuggest features are handy, but when you're typing too fast they can sometimes cause problems. Here's how to fix that.
Firefox has a plan for its new tab page before it gets filled up with your most-visited websites.
The Web has come a long way, but some programs still try to sneak changes to your browser past you. Here's how to undo their evil work.
It's not all bad, but you can't call it good.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation's add-on forces websites to use HTTPS encryption whenever possible.
The virtual assistant already available to Android and iOS users is making its way to the desktop via the beta version of Google's browser.
A Web developer has detailed how Chrome's speech recognition feature can be exploited to keep listening in on your conversations.
Microsoft launches "Rethink," an archive and showcase for the websites that will fool you into thinking that they're native apps.
If your house's PC has several users, creating user profiles in Chrome can make for hassle-free personalized browsing.
Two developers who sold their popular Chrome extensions saw them misused for aggressive advertising