Don't-Miss Browser Stories
Announcements from browser makers last week may recall the bad old days of browser incompatibility, but this isn't IE6 all over again.
T-Mobile is firing up the iPhone compatibility, Apple's jettisoning some VPN functionality, and Google is swapping out browser engines.
Most browser installations use outdated versions of the Java plug-in that are vulnerable to at least one of several exploits currently used in popular Web attack toolkits, according to statistics published by security vendor Websense.
A Russian security firm has identified a new Trojan horse that disguises itself as an Internet plug-in.
Even if you won't miss Google Reader, its untimely demise should leave you worried about the future of other Google products.
As an idea sprung from Google’s view of the future of technology, the Chromebook Pixel is intriguing, even intoxicating. But it’s hard to fathom how it works as a real-world product.
Mozilla won't be building Firefox for iOS unless Apple changes its rules, a company executive said Saturday.
What do you do if you buy a new computer and want to easily move all your old bookmarks over to the new one? In this video how-to, we'll show you two ways to export bookmarks and then upload them into a browser on your new machine.
Mozilla Tuesday released Firefox 19, adding a built-in PDF viewer to the browser and patching 13 security vulnerabilities.
The latest version of Adobe's Flash Player is the only plug-in that will be spared
The search behemoth Google is following Mozilla and Apple in encrypting everyone's search queries, which will be implemented in the next version of Chrome.
HP TippingPoint, the long-time organizer of the annual Pwn2Own hacking contest, has revamped the challenge for the second year running and will offer cash awards exceeding half a million dollars, more than five times the amount paid out last year.
With the Vimari Safari extension installed, you don't have to take your fingers off the keyboard to navigate websites and links.
Ramp up your Web-browsing skills with these techniques for accelerating work in Safari 6.
Internet users should consider disabling Java in their browsers because of an exploit that can allow remote attackers to execute code on a vulnerable system, the U.S. Computer Emergency Readiness Team (US-CERT) recommended late Thursday.