The previously invulnerable Google Chrome was among the first to fall at this year's Pwn2Own contest, although only one attack is collecting the $60,000 bounty.
Android fans are still struggling to get their hands on Ice Cream Sandwich, but Google is already working on Jelly Bean and now Key Lime Pie.
In February, Net Applications finds Firefox was still the number two browser, as both Internet Explorer and Chrome lost share.
Google has withdrawn its sponsorship of next month's Pwn2Own hacking contest...but is putting up to $1 million on the line for viable Chrome exploits.
Google has reversed its position on "Do Not Track," committing to putting the technology front and center in its Chrome browser. But Web users everywhere still need to be wary.
While Microsoft is making users wait months for the final version of Internet Explorer 10, Google has pushed out yet another version of Chrome to consumers.
Weekly Rewind: Path uploads user info, Chrome Beta launches on mobile, and Amazon teams up with Viacom
This week Path enraged some users by uploading whole address books, Chrome Beta launched for mobile, and Amazon partnered with Viacom in another move against Netflix.
Our hands-on impressions of Google's new Chrome Beta Web browser for Android 4.0, which has almost instantly become our favorite new Android browser. Video, screenshots, and a roundup of new features explained.
It's been a long wait, and finally Chrome for Android is here - albeit with one serious condition: it's for devices running Ice Cream Sandwich only.
The involved parties all weigh in on the Chrome advertising debacle, including Googler Matt Cutts.
While the vast majority of the graphic design community has been greatly anticipating the demise of IE6, it appears that Microsoft is excited to be done with the archaic browser as well.
After spending much of the last year cutting down on "thin" Web content, Google is caught doing the very same thing for Chrome.
Following Mozilla's announcement that Google would remain as their default search engine, details have emerged that the new deal is considerably more lucrative than before.
New reports find that up to a quarter of Firefox users use out-of-date versions of the browser, and that Google-commissioned security reports may be deliberately lauding Chrome at Firefox's expense.
While Microsoft, Mozilla and Google continue to compete for market share in regards to browser usage, a popular version of Chrome just knocked Microsoft's IE8 out of first place.