The browser maker unveiled version 64 of Opera, which now relies on the open-source EasyPrivacy Tracking Protection List to bolster user privacy and speed up surfing.
Stories by Gregg Keizer
Remember the problematic rollout of last year's update to Windows 10? Microsoft would just as soon forget it happened, and hopes users do, too.
The company first unveiled the latest version of its desktop OS at its annual Worldwide Developers Conference in June. It arrived for all users on Monday.
Google has launched a web-based hacked-password checker, part of its efforts to bake an alert system into Chrome.
Microsoft has changed its plans for selling Windows 7 post-retirement support, offering patches-for-a-price to any business, no matter how small.
Microsoft has told corporate customers that Windows 10 May 2019 Update - the year's first feature upgrade - is suitable for widespread deployment.
Microsoft this week gave enterprise administrators a new way to obtain previews of upcoming feature upgrades for testing and preparation.
Customers who subscribe to Microsoft's consumer-grade Office 365 plans can now buy additional OneDrive storage. One terabyte will cost $10 a month.
The browser flaw, a classic 'zero-day' vulnerability found by a security engineer with Google's Threat Analysis Group, is already being exploited by attackers.
Beginning with Firefox 74, slated to ship in March 2020, Mozilla will begin pushing out browser updates every four weeks.
For more than a week, Mozilla touted a service called 'Mozilla Enterprise Client Support' for Firefox, then pulled the information off its website.
Microsoft has issued a support reprieve to Exchange Server 2010, continuing to service the on-premises enterprise software for an extra nine months.
The company's Firefox Private Network is an extension that encrypts traffic between Firefox and websites to better secure user data and privacy.
The way Microsoft plans to roll out the next version of Windows 10 this fall is almost certainly a precursor for future autumn upgrades.
Microsoft won't stick to its own timetable for killing off Adobe Flash; instead, it will parallel Google Chrome's plan for eliminating the software.