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Anonymous navigation is a confusing term. The navigation is not anonymous, it only leaves less traces on the computer. Even if you disable that funcionality, the user could instruct the browser to wipe all data, and get the same. Or s/he could make the AppData folder for Chrome read-only, and get the same effect. There's better ways to do that. The easier ...


You can do this with a GPO. Go to Computer Configuration > Administrative Templates > Google > Google Chrome. Look for a folder named Allowed extensions. There configure a blacklist of *. This will prevent users from installing plugins.


The first example is a normal SSL certificate meaning that it's a valid certificate issued by a trusted Certificate Authority, but there was no extended validation of the owner of the domain/site. This could mean that the certificate claims to be from Foo Inc. but the CA did not check that the person/entity applying for the certificate was indeed Foo Inc. ...


The difference is that the lower bar indicates an Extended Validation certificate, and the upper bar doesn't. See the support page.


Your assumption is incorrect, Firefox addons are not inherently more secure than Chrome extensions (though in terms of security, I attach more value to Firefox's official addon gallery (AMO) than the Chrome Web Store because all addons on AMO are manually reviewed). Addons in Firefox are trusted by design; they can do anything that is allowed by the Firefox ...


A sandbox is like a special "section" of your computer that has been blocked off from accessing the rest of your computer. In a perfect sandbox you can do anything you want within it, but it will not effect the rest of your computer. This is used as a form of security, keeping any malware you might download from being able to affect the rest of your ...

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