WWDC, Apple's annual orgy of announcements, self-love, and fanboy mania is also home to announcements that can shift billions of dollars around stock markets, from consumers into Apple's pockets, and from Google into Android updates.
Google is facing legal action in the UK, over the Safari privacy breach that saw the company slapped with a record fine from the Federal Trade Commission last year.
Google is facing the biggest fine ever imposed by the Federal Communications Commission, a massive $22.5 million.
Google's been hit with a whacking $22.5 million fine for violating a privacy settlement with the FTC and tracking the activity of Safari users.
Pearltrees is routinely used to embed data related to a particular topic in a way that is easy to navigate.
Google may be forced to pay an unprecedented $22.5 million fine for violating Apple users' privacy, according to reports.
Apple patched 83 vulnerabilities in its Safari browser yesterday.
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.
Three US lawmakers have written to the Federal Trade Commission querying whether Google's been violating a consent agreement that it reached with the FTC last year.
Google's been accused of 'tricking' Safari to bypass security settings and track iPhone and iPad users' locations through cookies.
The browser that comes built-in with Google's Android operating system has just become the second most popular mobile browser.
A seemingly legitimate study that showed Internet Explorer users as having starkly low IQs has turned out to be an elaborate hoax.
If you've been hesitant to update your Internet browser, you may want to pay attention to this.
A new variant of Mac Defender has been spotted in the wild. The latest iteration of the malware is apparently capable of neatly sidestepping a recently released OS X security update targeting the original Defender.
A study that compared browser load times on Android versus iOS is being slammed with criticism.
Google's Chrome browser reigned supreme on Thursday as hackers at the Pwn2Owned conference successfully exploited Apple's Safari and Microsoft's Internet Explorer.
It seems as if Microsoft's bloated Internet Explorer (IE) browser may be headed to the scrap heap. And you know what? It's about damn time.
Within just two days, more than two million people have downloaded the beta version of Microsoft's newest Internet browser.
The recently launched JailBreakMe website allows users to easily crack a variety of mobile Apple devices. However, the drive-by patch has also sparked serious concern amongst numerous security researchers.
After years and years of seeing other browsers chip away at its browser dominance, Microsoft's Internet Explorer is gaining back market share, and that trend has continued with the latest numbers reported.