Safari, Edge, and Firefox were the favorite targets that fell to white hat hackers at the world's most well-known competitive hacking competition —Pwn2Own 2018— held over the past two days in Vancouver, Canada.
Google has gone public with details about a Microsoft Edge vulnerability that attackers could abuse and bypass one of the browser's security features —Arbitrary Code Guard (ACG).
In early October, Microsoft began offering Edge to iOS and Android users as part of early preview. Today, Microsoft has officially released Edge and is now available to all iOS and Android users through the App Store and Google Play.
Last week, Microsoft filed a patent for a new browser technology that will detect when users are visiting NSFW, questionable, or unsafe websites and switch to Private Browsing mode automatically.
Today Microsoft released Edge for iOS and announced that the Android version will be coming soon. Windows Insiders can get access to the Microsoft Edge preview, which supports transferring content you are reading on your phone to a PC via the "Continue on PC" option.
In the summer of 2016 and with the release of the Windows 10 Anniversary Update, Microsoft proudly announced it added support for extensions in Microsoft Edge, its newest browser that at a time was only one year old.
The Project Zero team at Google has created a new tool for testing browser DOM engines and has unleashed it on today's top five browsers, finding most bugs in Apple's Safari.
Microsoft has declined to patch a security bug Cisco Talos researchers discovered in the Edge browser, claiming the reported issue is by design. Apple and Google patched a similar flaw in Safari (CVE-2017-2419) and Chrome (CVE-2017-5033), respectively.
A YouTuber has taken it into his hands to resolve the silent war over battery life benchmarks currently raging between Microsoft, Google, and Opera.
Microsoft promoted today the Edge browser to a permanent spot in its bug bounty program, in which, Edge was only part in a limited role.
Argentinian security researcher Manuel Caballero has discovered another vulnerability in Microsoft's Edge browser that can be exploited to bypass a security protection feature and steal data such as passwords from other sites, or cookie files that contain sensitive information.
Starting yesterday, via updates delivered in the May 2017 Patch Tuesday, Microsoft browsers such as Edge and Internet Explorer, have begun flagging websites as insecure if they use SSL/TLS certificates signed with the SHA-1 algorithm.
In one of the weirdest — but equally dangerous — bugs of all time, it appears that Edge will display one set of numbers on the screen, but will send another set of numbers to the printer, effectively replacing content on your documents.
Windows 10 S users won't be able to change their default browser and search provider away from Microsoft Edge and Bing.
A vulnerability in the Microsoft Edge browser can be exploited and allow an attacker to obtain a user's password and cookie files for various online accounts.
Microsoft never shied away from claiming that Edge is a much more secure browser than Chrome. Even some third-party tests have sustained its claims. Nonetheless, there are currently three different issues affecting Edge, which Microsoft might not like you knowing about.
With the launch of the Windows 10 Creators Update and Edge 40 (EdgeHTML 15), Microsoft has released a new battery usage test that, naturally, trashes the company's competition.
Google has gone public with details of a second unpatched vulnerability in Microsoft products, this time in Edge and Internet Explorer, after last week they've published details about a bug in the Windows GDI (Graphics Device Interface) component.
Today, Microsoft released four security bulletins as part of its monthly security update train known as "Patch Tuesday." This month, two of the four Microsoft security bulletins are rated as critical, the highest severity rating a bulletin can receive.
Microsoft is following in the footsteps of other browser makers such as Apple, Google, and Mozilla, and says that upcoming Edge browser versions will favor HTML5 over Flash by default.