If you're an iPhone user unhappy with your current crop of mobile browsers, then hold tight, Firefox for iOS is just around the corner. Mozilla rolled out the first public preview of the software on Thursday, though you have to be in New Zealand to try it.
Mozilla is testing private browsing enhancements for Firefox to give secretive users invisibility from website services that track can their browsing activity and collect their data.
Mozilla pushes out a patch for a vulnerability in Firefox, latest iOS9 beta brings wi-fi calling feature to AT&T iPhones.
It isn't at all unusual to hear about a newly unearthed browser vulnerability, but it's slightly less common to hear that it's already been fixed. Firefox users, it's time to update your browser.
Mozilla CEO Chris Beard isn't happy about Windows 10 -- not the OS itself, but rather the way Microsoft is making its new Edge browser the default choice, even on upgraded systems where Firefox or Chrome was previously the default.
Mozilla is working on giving Firefox users a feature to see which open browser tabs are playing audio and, if they choose, mute those noisy tabs. This feature exists in similar fashion for Google’s Chrome and Apple’s Safari browsers.
Today on DT Daily: Amazon.com is working hard to lure in shoppers with their Christmas-In-July sale known as "Prime Day," and Adobe's Flash player tech takes hit after hit following the Hacker Team document release.
After 400GB files from Hacking Team were leaked, multiple vulnerabilities were found in Adobe Flash. To keep its users safer, Mozilla is blocking all versions of the Flash Player in Firefox until Adobe fixes all known exploits.
Mozilla is hoping to recapture some of the browser game's market share following years of Chrome emigration. To help that along, it's redesigning the user interface for the release of Windows 10, making it much more comfortable on the eyes.
As Firefox continues to bleed users, Mozilla outlines a series of changes set to be implemented immediately in an attempt to turn the tide and compete against the likes of Google and Microsoft.
Bug catchers can get anywhere from $500 to $10,000 for catching glitches and exploits in Mozilla's software.
With all the recent reports of just how far certain companies go to track users web browsing habits, it makes sense that you might want to opt out of tracking whenever you can. And it seems that there is another benefit to this, at least for Firefox users:…
An internal email seen by CNET sets out Mozilla's plan for increasing the adoption of Firefox OS in the future. If budget smartphones don't work, then perhaps support for Android apps will.
Possibly a feature that you will want to flip off if privacy is important to you, Mozilla is working with advertisers to suggest sponsored sites that are related to your Web browsing history.
Mozilla, along with a number of organizations and even the U.S. government, wants to see the web using only secure HTTPS connections, and it's willing to hold features in its Firefox browser hostage to make it happen.