A new Google Chrome feature killed the browser for thousands of enterprise users, even after it worked fine in beta.
Google released Chrome 78, which introduces an experimental version of Forced Dark Mode, a feature that enables Dark Mode on every website.
LastPass' latest build fixes a flaw that could let rogue websites steal your passwords for other sites.
Firefox wants you to help beta-test its VPN-like service, which will encrypt your traffic and hide your IP address.
By October, Google wants third-party Chrome extension developers to be crystal clear about what kind of information they want from users.
Google Chrome's Suspicious Site Reporter extension makes it easy to flag suspicious websites and add them to the company's blacklist.
Firefox was updated to version 67.0.3 on all platforms, to fix a flaw being exploited in attacks against selected targets.
Google aims to neuter most ad blockers in Chrome. Here's what will be affected and how you can keep blocking ads.
The browser-based cryptocurrency-mining service Coinhive is closing down, and crooks who want to steal your CPU cycles are out of luck.
Edge may keep its name, but changes in 2019 will change the engine that powers the browser, a move to keep Microsoft's browser relevant.
Google will block misleading ads in Chrome, and website owners who don't comply could find themselves without any ads at all.
A new malvertising campaign employs fake cursors on its websites, which prevent you from simply closing your browser window.
The new Chrome version hides 'www' and 'm' in the address bar, making it easier for fraudsters and criminals to fool you with fake websites.
An academic study finds that ad blocking and tracking blocking, both by browsers and browser extensions, can be easily bypassed.
Google's going to filter out ads that it claims to ruin the web browsing experience. Here's how it works and what devices will get it.
Software developers have fallen prey to phishing schemes, and their once-legitimate Chrome extensions now threaten millions of people.
Chrome, Firefox are still vulnerable to attacks that use non-Latin characters to imitate addresses of well-known websites.
Google found a serious security flaw in Microsoft's Edge and Internet Explorer browsers three months ago, but there's no fix in sight.
Most people don't update their web browsers or plugins unless it happens automatically, leaving themselves open to attack by hackers.
If you won't uninstall the dangerous Adobe Flash Player browser plugin, then at least patch it ASAP. Hackers are attacking its flaws.
Google's new My Activity dashboard lets you view (and delete) just about everything you've ever searched for across YouTube, Chrome, Google Maps and more.
Adobe releases yet another emergency patch for its beleaguered Flash Player software, which you may want to just disable permanently.
If you use Internet Explorer, a new security study suggests that you ditch it for Chrome, which automatically stays updated and secure.
Malicious online ads have begun to appear on Internet-connected desktop applications such as Skype, posing a new threat to Web users.
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