Why won't links on some websites work with Chrome?
aiden 40 weeks ago
Recently, things like the internal links to news stories at Wired and the log-in here at IT World won't work with Chrome. I've had to switch over to Firefox to fully use both sites. This is also happening at some other websites too, although the majority of sites still work fine. If I "open link in new tab" it works fine, but then I find at the end of the day I have 20+ tabs open. This never used to be a problem, and I haven't added any new plug-ins to Chrome recently. I generally prefer the Chrome browser, but if websites won't work properly, it isn't so sweet. Any ideas on what is causing this?
Topic: InternetAnswer this Question
Ask a question
The E.U. will reject Google’s latest proposals aimed at settling a three-year dispute revealed the Commissioner in charge Friday.
Spain's data protection authority has fined Google €900,000 (US$1.2 million) and ordered the company to fall in line with the country's data protection rules without delay.
Building products manufacturer Quanex has stopped the rollout of an SAP ERP (enterprise resource planning) implementation, but due to a shift in corporate strategy rather than major problems with the software.
Google saw a sharp rise in the number of government requests to have users' content removed during the first half of this year, in many cases for political reasons, the company reported on Thursday.
Cloud-based systems have made these IT organizations more agile, more strategic and better able to hone a competitive edge.
A real-estate brokerage opts to back up critical documents stored in Google Drive.
The Washington Post's servers were recently broken into by a group of unknown origin that gained access to the user names and passwords of its employees, the paper said on Wednesday.
As people have moved to Windows 8.1 in the past two months, the drumbeat of reports that the OS update has affected the SkyDrive cloud storage service has grown louder.
Italy's Supreme Court ended the prosecution of Google executives for allowing the posting of a video showing the bullying of a handicapped boy, three years after they were convicted of violating privacy laws.
A U.S. National Security Agency surveillance review board report, to be released Wednesday, will recommend major changes in the way the agency tracks terrorism suspects, according to news reports.
White Papers & Webcasts
Webcast On Demand