Don't-Miss Browser Stories
In iOS 6, Apple adds a few features to Safari that provide much-requested functionality, as well as some minor tweaks that improve performance. Senior Editor Dan Frakes takes a look.
When opening your first RSS feed from within Safari 6 you chose one RSS reader application. You'd now like to use a different reader but Safari says "nuh uh." How do you go about changing it? Chris Breen reveals all.
Google has moved a step closer to making good on its promise to support "Do Not Track" in Chrome by the end of this year.
Mozilla released Firefox 15.0.1 on Thursday in order to fix a bug that potentially exposed the websites visited by users while in "Private Browsing" mode.
What it lacks in surface refinements, it more than makes up for in raw power.
If Safari can't manage the kinds of task that other web browsers cheerfully perform, it's time to delve into the depths of Safari's Preferences window, so says Ted Landau,
A browser made in China that has made it to the U.S. and the Mac. Maxthon is a blisteringly fast, undeniably slick way to navigate the web.
Mozilla will drop support for Apple's OS X 10.5, or Leopard, after it ships Firefox 16 in October, according to company developers.
Adobe Systems has released fixes for six critical vulnerabilities affecting its Flash multimedia application and AIR runtime, five of which could allow for remote code execution on a system.
With the release of Java SE7 for OS X, Apple's platform can boast full compatibility with the latest version of the cross-platform technology.
Two quick tips for Mountain Lion, one for previewing graphics in the new Messages app, the other for quickly renaming bookmarks in Safari.
Google will pay a historic fine to settle U.S. government charges that it violated privacy laws when it tracked via cookies users of Apple's Safari browser.
Google says it had wrapped up work on a stronger Flash sandbox in the Windows version of Chrome, and would soon ship the same for its OS X browser.
Under Mountain Lion, Safari is a blast to use, and its relatively few additions all prove worthwhile.
Firefox 14 lands pleasantly between Safari’s slick design sense and Chrome’s quickness.