A group of Internet privacy activists are claiming that Google bypassed their privacy settings in Safari through cookies that kept track of their Internet activity without their knowledge.
Internet Explorer's lead over Chrome and Firefox in desktop browser use is getting bigger and bigger, while Safari remains a distant fourth despite growth.
Google's Chrome desktop browser got more popular last month, while its main competitors saw less usage. Learn more here.
Google Chrome got a little less popular in the desktop world last month. You can learn more here.
Cookies can track your browsing, and much more. Here's how you can delete them.
The desktop versions of Internet Explorer, Firefox, and Safari all saw their user base dip last month. Google Chrome, on the other hand, gained in popularity.
A new feature on iOS 8 and Safari allows your iPhone camera to scan your credit card information and then use it to fill out the online payment form. The "Scan Credit Card" option should work on any website, as long as you have iOS 8 and OSX Yosemite…
Apple has released betas of Safari version 7.0.3 on Mavericks and 6.1.3 and Mountain Lion to developers. Learn more about the features that could be hitting the public version of Safari soon here.
Looks like they didn't learn by getting fined for this last year; Google once again has to pay a hefty fine for spying on people. The settlement was handed down this week and will go to multiple U.S. states.
Browser cookies may not sound like the most appealing aspect of browsing the Web, but they're still a necessary component to navigating a wealth of websites nonetheless. Check out our guide on how to enable cookies in your browser, no matter the platform.
Google is a giant when it comes to handling search queries from around the globe, but sometimes setting it as your default search engine takes a little effort. Here is our quick guide on how to set Google as your default search engine no matter your browser.
Dark Google and dark social continue to be explored by Web publishers who desperately want to know where their traffic is coming from. Problem is things are only getting cloudier and there's no motivation for those at the root of the issue to clear it up.
Mozilla stated at SXSW that it won't be making Firefox for iOS in the foreseeable future. This means that iPhone and iPad owners alike will be stuck with Safari for now.