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Skip the official apps for Facebook and check out this privacy-focused one instead.
On mobile devices, the Web hasn't lived up to its promise of a universal programming foundation. Google is trying to change that.
For $96 per year, the startup promises customers an adaptable, customizable, refined website for those who need more than a Facebook profile page.
So-called Internet safety software ComputerCop, often given to families for free by their local police departments, puts children and personal data at risk, a new report alleges.
SRware Iron, Comodo Dragon, and Dooble use the Chromium browser engine but promise to protect your privacy better than Google Chrome.
A new notice will tell you ahead of time whether your device and browser support a certain page.
This free font integrates regionally appropriate Japanese, Chinese, and Korean language promises to be a boon to designers and developers.
Don't care for that car ad? Soon, Facebook will explain why it's there -- and give you the power to tune out those kinds of pitches.
Several third-party utilities can serve as Start menu replacements for Windows 8 users who aren't as keen on the new Start screen.
HTTP 2.0 is designed to deliver Web pages to browsers faster. But some in the standards world think finishing the technology in 2014 is unlikely.