In an update on the WebKit blog, we learned that Apple now blocks third-party cookies by default in Safari.
Apple’s WebKit team has a proposal to standardize and secure SMS two-factor authentication codes with URLs.
In a blog post called “Preventing Tracking Prevention Tracking” WebKit’s John Wilander explained a new Safari capability.
Criminal group eGobbler took advantage of a WebKit zero day to create over a billion malicious ads to affect iOS and macOS users.
In a WebKit post today, Apple has an idea to make online ads private. It’s called Privacy Preserving Ad Click Attribution.
Intelligent Tracking Prevention 2.2 is an update that changes the duration of certain cookies created under certain conditions.
A web-based CSS iPhone hack has the ability to crash and restart your phone with just a few lines of code, exploiting weaknesses in WebKit.
This look-ahead version of Safari includes eight big fixes, improvements, and new features.
The company detailed the WebKit changes in the release in a detailed post to the WebKit blog, included below.
Among the updates include image conversion and certain security enhancements.
To prevent potential abuse, Apple will monitor the adoption of the API.
This is a benchmarking suite designed to allow browser engineers to test their browser engines, and it’s part of Apple’s contribution to the broader WebKit community.
This release enables Payment Requests by default, and it includes 38 other improvements and bug fixes, too.
Safari’s tech preview releases are aimed at developers, and are similar to the developer betas for macOS and iOS.
You’ll be astonished at the improvements a native way of encrypting things can make.
Keyboard shortcuts, system-wide tools, reversing panorama mode, and putting the finishing touches on your system updates are the things you’ll learn about in just the first few minutes of this episode. From there it goes even deeper, including a great segment about managing your email on macOS and iOS. You won’t want to miss this one. Press play… and enjoy!