It's a welcome update.
When “privacy” becomes a marketing tool, can we believe any of it?
Some sites may know that you’re trying to access them in Incognito, and Google reportedly wants to put a lid on it.
As phishing scams become increasingly sophisticated, Google’s engineers have been exploring ways to help users better identify potentially nefarious URLs.
Google estimates that only a small number of persistently bad sites will experience this kind of ad removal.
The browser is making further changes to eliminate annoying or malicious ad practices and punish the bottom lines of sites that use them.
This is pretty nifty!
Once again, Google has rankled privacy-focused people with a product change that appears to limit users’ options.
This power-hogging, data-gobbling piece of software is where I spend most of my days, although not necessarily because I want it this way.
The latest edition of Chrome is shaming sites that haven’t implemented the more secure data transfer protocol HTTPS.
And it's already available.
These extensions and tricks can bring some simplicity back to your browsing.
A Washington Post reporter has created something to make sure you don't get caught out by more fake news.
Here are 17 Chrome extensions that we’d have a difficult time living without.
There are a couple of easy solutions available for this specific matter.