Once a pioneer of the information age, now stereotyped as the browser of choice for people who are less than web-savvy, the curtain will finally come down on Internet Explorer next year.
Google's shift to 'profiling' is being billed as a privacy boon – but it's also a strategic pivot.
The major browsers have privacy modes, but don’t confuse privacy for anonymity.
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Private mode browsing is a useful way to cover your online tracks. Just don’t read too much into the word ‘private.’
For safety, look to text-only messaging.
The Conversation, via picascii.com, publicdomainpictures.net and kelvinsong
It’s impossible to be certain of safety while using Gmail, Yahoo mail and other web-based email systems. The best solution is a radical one: It’s time to return to plain, text-only email.
Just a click away once you tick this too-long-to-read privacy agreement.
Companies and institutions shouldn’t make it so hard for people to enjoy their right to privacy.
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If the site is increasingly where people are getting their news, what could the company do without taking up the mantle of being a final arbiter of truth?
Internet Explorer was a pain for many web designers.
Microsoft’s looking to change the way we interact with websites through its new Spartan project. So what does that mean for the much derided Internet Explorer?
Chrome is heralded as the fastest browser, but are the others catching up?
Until a few years ago, there was only one name in the world of web browsing: Microsoft’s Internet Explorer. But now, in 2011, users have more choice than ever when it comes to searching online. Before…