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Found 14 results

  1. Apple upgrades Safari on Catalina and Mojave in annual exercise Safari 14 offers expanded tab management, website Touch ID authentication, a new privacy report and additional customization options for the new tab page. IDG Apple on Wednesday upgraded Safari for Mac owners running macOS Catalina or macOS Mojave, giving those users a new browser before releasing the Big Sur operating system refresh. Safari 14 can be downloaded by selecting "System Preferences" from the Apple menu, then clicking on the "Softwar
  2. Hackers could exploit this nasty Safari bug to lift files from your hard drive Safari bug could be used to steal local files from iOS and macOS devices (Image credit: Shutterstock / Nicole Lienemann) A bug in Apple's Safari browser could be abused by hackers to leak or steal files from the devices of Mac and iOS users according to a new report from a security researcher. Co-founder of the Polish security firm REDTEAM.PL, Pawel Wylecial fir
  3. How to Get Safari's New Privacy Features in Chrome and Firefox Apple's browser is getting serious about security protections. If you can't or won't switch, don't worry: You don't have to fall behind. You don't have to wait for macOS Big Sur to drop to get a lot of these upcoming features though—both Mozilla Firefox and Google Chrome have similar features.Photograph: Apple Apple just unveiled a raft of changes coming with the new macOS Big Sur later this year.
  4. Microsoft confirms the latest version of Skype for Web drops support for Safari Microsoft released a new version of its Sky for Web client earlier this week in a bid to make the service easier to access. Now, however, the company has confirmed that Skype for Web is no longer supported in Safari. In a statement to VentureBeat, Microsoft explained that Skype for Web uses a “calling and real-time media” framework that functions differently across the various browsers. Thus, it decid
  5. But no one cared When Google started gutting the effectiveness of ad blockers on its Chrome browser, there was an outcry; but for some reason, no one cared that Apple had done the same thing for a year and a half. Google wanted to limit the maximum rules an extension could pass to Chrome to 30,000, which many Chrome extension developers said was extremely low, and wouldn't even begin to accommodate the likes of ad blockers, parental control or traffic inspection extensions. The company was immediatelly attacked for trying to "kill ad blockers" a
  6. If you use Safari you are frustrating advertisers. What you need to know Intelligent Tracking Prevention is impacting advertisers. Marketing executives are saying that the technology is "stunningly effective" at preventing tracking. It is causing Safari users to be devalued in the advertising market. Two years ago, Apple unveiled Intelligent Tracking Prevention for Safari which aimed to protect users of the browsers from unwanted tracking. It was yet another in a long-running move towards more privacy on beh
  7. “Completely fake,” an Apple engineer explains After Microsoft, Apple might be the next big name planning to migrate to the Chromium engine for its very own browser. This is what one ridiculous rumor making the rounds today claims, indicating that Apple is ready to abandon WebKit to adopt the same engine that powers Google Chrome and, starting this year, Microsoft’s Edge browser. The information was originally published by Russian blog iPhones.ru and several other English-based websites reposted it, along with what they claimed to be evidence of Safari being rebuilt on Chrome. A s
  8. Safari to ape Firefox, go all-in on anti-tracking The WebKit team has unveiled a new Tracking Prevention Policy that could help bolster privacy for users of Apple's Safari browser. ValeryBrozhinsky / Getty The WebKit project - the open-source initiative that generates code for Apple's Safari browser - quietly announced last week that it would follow in Mozilla's footsteps and quash tracking technologies designed to follow users across the web. In a short message on Aug. 14, the WebKit team pointed to its new Tracking Preven
  9. How to configure Safari in iOS - A user-friendly and privacy focused guide Most iPhone and iPad users don't often pay attention to how their default browser works, unless they run into an issue. We have written a user-friendly and privacy focused guide, to teach you how to configure Safari in iOS. This is more like a cheat sheet, we didn't want to bore you with technical jargon. So, we kept it pretty simple and straightforward. How to configure Safari in iOS You can't manage Safari's settings from, well, Safari. iOS is a little bit wei
  10. Apple today released a new update for Safari Technology Preview, the experimental browser Apple first introduced three years ago in March 2016. Apple designed the Safari Technology Preview to test features that may be introduced into future release versions of Safari. Safari Technology Preview release 84 includes new Safari 13 features that will be available in macOS Catalina. These features include a new Favorites page and prompts to change a password when a weak password is detected. Refreshed Favorites Design. The Favorites page has been visually refreshed, and now includes Show More
  11. Keep your crypto below 398 days after September 1 and you're all good Safari will, later this year, no longer accept new HTTPS certificates that expire more than 13 months from their creation date. That means websites using long-life SSL/TLS certs issued after the cut-off point will throw up privacy errors in Apple's browser. The policy was unveiled by the iGiant at a Certification Authority Browser Forum (CA/Browser) meeting on Wednesday. Specifically, according to those present at the confab, from September 1, any new website cert valid for mo
  12. Spotify web player restores support for Safari after three years of hiatus You might recall that Spotify removed support for Safari back in 2017 out of the blue with no explanation. Users were taken aback when they could no longer play songs using Spotify's web player on Apple's web browser, with some speculating that this might have something to do with Google's Widevine content decryption module that's used by Spotify. The digital rights management technology was supposedly not supported by Apple due to security concerns. Today, it appears that Spotify's we
  13. Apple updates Safari’s anti-tracking tech with full third-party cookie blocking Beating Google by two years to the privacy feature Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Apple on Tuesday released a major update to its Safari Intelligent Tracking Prevention (ITP), the privacy feature that allows the company’s web browser to block cookies and prevent advertisers from snooping on your web habits. According to Apple’s John Wilander, the WebKit engineer behind the feature, Safari now blocks all third-party cookies. That
  14. A team of Belgian researchers discovered privacy issues in how browsers, ad-blocking, and anti-tracking implementations handle third-party cookie requests. A team of Belgian researchers from KU Leuven analyzed third-party cookie policies of seven major web browsers, 31 ad-blockers and 14 anti-tracking extensions and discovered major and minor issues in all of them. Major issues include Microsoft Edge's unwillingness to honor its own "block only third-party cookies" setting, bypasses for Firefox's Tracking Protection feature, and use of the integrated PDF viewer in Chrome
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