computerworld.com: Mozilla today patched 16 vulnerabilities in Firefox, 11 of them critical, as it updated the open-source browser to version 3.5.4.
- Mozilla releases SeaMonkey 2.0
- Firefox gains 30m users in eight weeks
junauza.com: Currently, there are about 90 themes available but we will get to that later on. In the meantime, here are my top 10 favorite Firefox Personas Halloween themes that you should check out first:
arstechnica.com: Mozilla Labs has released a new open source messaging platform prototype called Raindrop. The project offers a powerful Web-based interface for interacting with messaging systems like Skype and e-mail—but installation is not for the faint of heart.
ghabuntu.com: Below are 7 greatest of the great addons of all time you must install right now after reading.
- Firefox 3.6 Will Only Like Java 6 Update 10+
- Firefox 3.6 Learns WOFF
- Mozilla’s Raindrop Looks To Make Your Inbox Personal Again
h-online.com: Mozilla has confirmed that the release of Firefox 3.0.15 and 3.5.4 have both been delayed until Tuesday the 27th of October. Additionally, the release of the first beta for Firefox 3.6, code-named Namoroka, has been delayed once again.
news.cnet.com: John Lilly wants it both ways. Working at Mozilla Corporation since 2005 and as chief executive since early 2008, he helped oversee a remarkable achievement. Mozilla has built the Firefox browser from a largely unsuccessful remnant of the Netscape era of the 1990s into the browser that nearly a quarter of people on the Web use. Now the challenges are different.
Also: Mozilla to support Web Open Font Format in Firefox 3.6
thinkdigit.com: A few days before the launch of Windows 7, Acer has released the first netbook to ship with the Google Android operating system. And a juicy tidbit has come out of an early review: Android comes with Mozilla Firefox for Web browsing, not Google’s own Chrome browser or the Android browser that comes on mobile phones.
news.idg.no: Mozilla has again slammed the browser "ballot screen" proposal that Microsoft's made to European antitrust regulators, saying that the voting will be skewed Apple's way because its Safari browser will be the first choice on the list.