Google’s Chrome web browser finally joined the ranks of privacy-conscious web browsers this week, with a new release that adds a Do Not Track feature, along with other changes.
Google has finally added support for the DNT (Do Not Track) header to their latest developer build of Chrome. The modification is likely to make it into an official release of Google's popular web browser before the end of the year.
The folks at the Googleplex have released the newest update to the Chrome browser. The new version, 21, fixes three high priority security issues in the popular web browser, Google disclosed on Friday.
A Russian security researcher has earned himself a tidy $60,000 by demonstrating how he could waltz past the security sandbox in Google's Chrome browser to run unauthorised code on fully-patched Windows 7 computers.
Google says that the latest beta version of its popular Chrome browser incorporates a new security feature to warn users that they are trying to download malicious software from a website.
It turns out that the Google sponsored study that painted Firefox in a poor light might have been influenced by the sponsor.
A new study has tossed the big browsers into the security mosh pit and decreed that Google's Chrome comes in first, ahead of Internet Explorer and Firefox. But when it comes to the top three, is security more about your browser being up to date and properly configured than its brand?
Fancy a game of Super Mario for free? Well, be careful - because although you may not have to pay any money for it, you might just be giving away a lot of your private data.
Gmail users who run Google Chrome are up in arms today following the launch of the new Gmail priority inbox service. Not because the feature doesn't work for internet users who've chosen the Chrome browser to access their email, but Read more…
Hot on the heels of a serious security update for its rival Mozilla Firefox, Google has released version 184.108.40.206 of its Chrome web browser which fixes a couple of security holes that could be exploited by users visiting a booby-trapped Read more…
When Google released its very own web-browser, called Chrome, last year it generated enormous attention and many Windows users rushed to try it out. There were some grumblings, however. In particular from members of the Mac and Linux communities who Read more…