Today, we have the latest benchmark results from the top four Windows-based Web browsers, along with a sneak peek at Opera's upcoming Chromium-based overhaul. Is this really a step-up from Presto/Carakan or...
Microsoft has announced that its Internet Explorer browser has been awarded the title of most energy efficient browser for Windows 8.
Google will help you find that picture of your neighbor's puppy you took three years ago. No problem.
Google's cameras roam the earth the bring you all the views of streets, mountains, campuses, and even underwater.
Google will make animated gifs for you.
Google Maps is getting a fresh coat of paint.
How much time do you spend on the internet?
Epic Games has ported Unreal Engine 3 over to HTML5, and it's... epic.
Don't expect local Firefox OS devices until next year.
Intel has launched a developer platform to make it super-easy to create apps based on HTML5.
Gary Kovacs said on Wednesday that he's stepping down as Mozilla's CEO later this year.
An incentive to try Chrome for mobile as well as the desktop browser.
Mozilla told attendees at SXSW why there's no Firefox for iOS.
Company says it takes responsibility for its mistake.
It's an HTML5 version of Jaws swimming in your browser. Or Cookie Monster. Or Pac-Man.
Internet Explorer 10 for Windows 7 is now available worldwide.
Get it while it's hot (or at least before Firefox 20 comes out).
Firefox 19 comes with a built-in PDF reader.
Firefox 18 is now available for download.
Google is working to further improve the tab management in its web browser.
Google will no longer allow silent extension installs in Chrome.
The upcoming Firefox 20 for Windows will include a Windows Media Foundation playback backend that will enable the browser to support H.264, AAC, and MP3.
Microsoft responded to Spider.io's public disclosure of an Internet Explorer flaw.
Microsoft is looking into a vulnerability in Internet Explorer that allows hackers to track cursor movement even when the browser is minimized.
Researchers from North Carolina State University and the University of Oregon published some findings on their work with cloud browsers, which could become interesting services for anonymous web browsing.
Are you convinced?