Don't-Miss Browser Stories
New versions of Chrome for Windows, Mac, Linux and Android patch a full sandbox escape vulnerability.
It’s not clear how many users have Silverlight installed on their computers, but their number is likely to be in the tens of millions.
Whether online or offline, browsers have some amazing tricks up their sleeves.
We've all been there: you have a 20 or so open tabs in Chrome, and something is playing an annoying audio ad. But which one?
Among the usual tweaks to fend off hackers and malware, the newest version also brings much-needed gaming support.
Google is going to stop allowing non-sanctioned extensions to work on its Chrome for Windows browser. It's for your safety, you understand.
Short skirt? Check. Energy beams? Check. Windows logo? Check. Wait, what?
If you're still running Windows 7, there's no reason not to download Microsoft's Internet Explorer 11 browser. Just be aware there are additional features only for Windows 8.1 users.
M A Hameed has a Chrome problem. Web pages suddenly die in Chrome with "Shockwave flash has crashed" messages.
By eliminating support for Internet Explorer 9 from its Google Apps, Google has indirectly prevented Windows Vista users from using Google's cloud services to full effect.
A version of Chrome designed for early testing by developers will display a small warning note letting users know when it prevents malware from being downloaded.
A fix stops Java from disabling itself, and iTunes for Windows and Internet Explorer get some security tweaks.
Without a native codec that works with major videoconferencing platforms, users have had to download an application or plug-in before doing a browser video chat, one analyst explains.
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.