In just a few short years, Google's Chrome browser has taken the world by storm.
Some techies are adamant about running Windows as their operating system of choice and would probably never even seriously considering loading another one.
Microsoft's Web browser may be experiencing a nice turnaround after years of nearly consistent decline.
Google is toiling away at a Windows 8 Metro-optimized version of its Web browser.
Just ten days after pledging $1 million to hackers able to exploit Chrome, Google's been forced to put its hand in its pocket.
Google's offering $1 million in bounty payments to hackers managing to come up with a fully-functional exploit of Chrome.
If you use Chrome and you don't like the idea of Google tracking your every click and website visit, you will soon have a "do not track" option.
Google has introduced a beta version of its flagship Chrome browser for Android 4.0 (Ice Cream Sandwich) smartphones and tablets.
Google's been forced to demote its own Chrome site in search results, after it was found to be using techniques to boost its page rank that fell foul of its own rules.
Google is moving forward with plans to evolve its flagship Chrome browser into a viable, OS agnostic gaming platform.
It looks like Chrome is doing a pretty formidable job at becoming the new choice for Internet users who want something other than Internet Explorer.
Well, it's one way to see off the competition: on Friday, Microsoft's Security Essentials antivirus software flagged Google Chrome as malware and wiped it from the PCs of thousands of people.
Two security researchers have presented a paper at the Black Hat conference describing potential security vulnerabilities associated with Google's Chrome operating system.
Still using Internet Explorer? Ooh, you thickie. According to Canadian psychometric consulting company AptiQuant, IE users have lower IQs.
The One Laptop Per Child (OLPC) organization is currently prepping its next-gen XO-3 tablet, which could feature solar charging, satellite Internet and external keyboard capabilities.
When was the last time you actually had to type "http" into your browser?
Google is giving Skype a run for its money with plans to integrate audio and video chat software directly into its flagship Chrome browser.
Google's courageous bug bounty hunter program is paying off.
Sure, we've all heard the phrase "post-PC" era bandied about over the past few months. But what does it mean, exactly?
Google has announced that its Chrome Web Store will be available to the "entire" browser user base in 41 different languages.