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Entries in Mozilla (21)


Mozilla works on fix for bug that prevents Firefox extensions from working

There's a bug affecting Firefox that's preventing users from installing as well as using existing extensions. According to Mozilla, the problem is because of a certificate expiration and that it is working on a fix right now. It has begun rolling out a fix for users and there's nothing from your end that you should do. Mozilla discourages users from deleting and re-installing extensions because this will remove any accumulated data. Right now this fix doesn't apply to Firefox ESR and Firefox for Android, but the organization is working for a patch there as well.

The fix being rolled out now uses the Studies system, so you'll need to enable that if it's not turned on from your end. You can check the blog post to see if feature is on from your end. Mozilla says they're also working on a fix that won't require the system to be enabled.

Source: The Verge


Microsoft tests Windows Defender extensions for Chrome and Firefox

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Microsoft started testing with Insider users its new Windows Defender Application Guard for both Chrome and Firefox users. The extension is designed to protect enterprise PCs against attacks. It used to be an Edge-exclusive feature, but it is now making its way to the two other browsers. What it does is it opens untrusted URLs not listed in administrators’ trusted sites in a virtual container. It helps prevent any attackers from immediately gaining access into a company’s system if the site does turn out to be a malicious one.

For the extension to do its job, you’ll need the companion app from the Microsoft Store and the Edge browser. If the extension finds the URL isn’t from the trusted list, it’ll open it in an isolated Edge session. Any link you click in the isolated session that’s from a trusted site will launch right back in your original browser. The extension is currently only available to Insider users, but it should be coming to more users soon.

Source: Engadget


Autoplaying videos on Firefox will soon be played on mute by default

Don’t you just hate it when a video just starts playing in the background on your browser and disturbs the peace? Well, Mozilla is doing its part to make sure you aren’t annoyed by the sounds of an autoplaying video. The upcoming Firefox 66 version will automatically mute any autoplaying video or audio clip, unless you actively click on the play button. You can also manually allow sites to autoplay videos—like YouTube, where it’s expected that people want videos to play as normally as possible. There will be a new icon that pops up in the URL bar when a site blocks an autoplaying video or audio clip.

What you must remember though is the videos will continue to play, you just won’t be able to hear them. So, you still need to keep an eye out for these bandwidth-hogging videos. Also, sites where users allow the browser to access their camera and microphone are exempted. These are typically used for audio and video conferences, so the exception makes sense. This feature is expected to roll out on March 19th.

Source: TechCrunch


Mozilla improves on do-not-track tools for Firefox Focus on Android

Mozilla’s latest update to its privacy-minded browser, Firefox Focus, brings its Enhanced Tracking Protection feature to the Android version of the app. It lets users select which sites will have access to their data, block cookies from all sites or third-party ones or those cross-site trackers that follow your behavior across the web. It was first introduced in October with Firefox 63. This feature brings back a sense of privacy as they can opt out of having all their online activity recorded online. It also helps speed up your internet experience as it takes away the trackers that bog sites down. Android version of the app also gets Google’s Safe Browsing service to keep its users from landing on shady websites. You’ll get in-browser warnings when you land into a flagged URL. Meanwhile, iOS users get search suggestion features. You can now share what you type with search providers and get automated suggestions based on your queries.

Source: Engadget