Short bio: Computer Scientist, FOSS supporter (read more)
Tux Machines (TM)-specific
mybroadband.co.za: Once the darling of the web world Firefox has lost a little of its shine of late. In response the Mozilla Foundation has turned up the heat and is now piling on the changes in an effort to keep up with the competition. Mozilla’s latest offering is a beta version of Firefox 11.
zdnet.com: It seems that Mozilla is serious about going up against Android, iOS and Windows Phone.
pcworld.com: Although Mozilla touted several new features in Firefox 10 it thought were important to developers , the most noticeable change to users is the browser's ability to automatically mark nearly all add-ons as compatible with each upgrade.
extremetech.com: It doesn’t look good for Firefox: Almost every month for the last three years, Firefox has lost ground to Internet Explorer, Chrome, and Safari.
betanews.com: Following on from the release of Firefox 10 FINAL, Mozilla has updated its developmental branches to versions 11 (Beta), 12 (Aurora/UX) and 13 (Nightly) respectively.
computerworld.com: Mozilla today patched eight vulnerabilities in Firefox as it shipped the latest iteration in its rapid release schedule.
pcworld.com: Firefox tab features slated for the upcoming version may not be available until the following iteration, upsetting some fans who could ditch the web browser and use a competitor's instead -- a development that would be good news for Apple's Safari and Google's Chrome.
extremetech.com: After a long gestation period, it now appears that Firefox 12 — which moves to the Aurora channel at the end of the month — will feature the long-awaited New Tab Page and Home Tab.
Asa Dotzler: The first public version of the browser called "Firefox" -- a 0.8 release, came out 8 years ago. With that release and the 1.0 release later that same year, we showed the world that browsers mattered.
computerworld.com: Mozilla dramatically slowed the update pace of Firefox 9, the browser it shipped late last month. The company also said it may repeat the slow-down in the future.
wired.com: Six months ago, Mozilla’s Asa Dotzler — one of the original members of the team that built the Firefox browser — made it quite clear that the open source outfit wasn’t interested in helping businesses. But things have changed.