Speed kills and the race is on to cook up the most stable and fastest browser around. That situation means innovation abounds. Microsoft's Internet Explorer and Mozilla's Firefox are No. 1 and No. 2 in market share, but Apple's Safari and Google's Chrome are also pushing the field. Toss in smaller players like Opera, which does better on mobile platforms than the PC, and these are interesting times.
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Get "online" without a data connection via SMS with the browser by Bangalore-based startup, Innoz.in, which seeks to connect the unconnected poor with featurephones to the information riches of the Web.
Opera's side project of creating a social/blogging community in the face of competition from Facebook and WordPress has come to an abrupt close, with the company telling users they should go to these services instead.
The Chinese Internet giant will roll out its search engine and other products for the Thai market, which is among its overseas expansion priorities that also includes Indonesia, Brazil and Egypt.
Opera appears to have made up its mind on the question of updates for Opera 12: the last will come by mid-2014, along with an automatic update that will push millions over to the new browser.
Settlement ends a two-year investigation into Google's cookie practices.
What's the former technical lead on Eclipse Java development tools been doing at Microsoft for the past three years? Building a browser-based development toolset.
The company announced Tuesday that they would be ending support for the SHA-1 protocol in certificates, deprioritizing the RC4 cipher and turning TLS 1.2 on by default in IE11.
Microsoft's Corporate Vice President of IE, Dean Hachamovitch, is taking on a new role on an unspecified team at the company.
In order to impede the spread of malicious Chrome extensions on Windows, Google will start requiring all extensions to the stable and beta Windows versions to load from the Chrome Web Store.
Microsoft is starting to push the release-to-Web version of IE11 for Windows 7 to users as of November 7.
Security high-hats from Microsoft, Facebook and others have launched HackerOne: an open call for hackers to submit Internet bugs for cash. Hackers can remain anonymous, while all vulns are made public.
The design software maker is already tapping into the new AWS G2 instances for graphic-intensive workloads on web browsers.
Google's browser gains the ability to return to a default state with a single click.
Twitter surprised users by forcing an update that automatically shows photos and videos in timelines, and for some users this is a serious problem. Here's how to hide those images with AdBlock.
Fixya has analyzed 61,582 "problem impressions" from users of its problem-fixing website and come up with usability ratings for the major mobile browsers, and the most complained-about problems