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Can’t open HTML pages in Safari? Add Safari to Full Disk Access

Safari app icon

Viewing downloaded HTML pages or previewing pages from a text editor or Web site design app in a browser can be a routine activity for many of us. But what do you do when you get this unexpected error?

Safari can’t open the page. The error is “The operation couldn’t be completed. (kCFErrorDomainCFNetwork error 1.)” (kCFErrorDomainCFNetwork:1)

It seems like a deep and elaborate problem. Fortunately, the answer is straightforward: macOS is telling you that you haven’t given Safari permission to open files from local volumes. This is part of Apple’s general security profile in macOS that prevents apps from opening files in locations or of a type for which they haven’t been explicitly granted permission.

There’s no real risk from granting Safari access to any file. Apple generally tries to restrict what isn’t necessary, and that can sweep in cases like this. Most Mac users aren’t previewing HTML pages. Because Apple has this broad approach, it means there’s no value in malware creators trying to target opening an HTML page within Safari as a vector to exploit.

safari can't open local html file

You can bypass this security measure using these steps:

  • Open System Preferences > Security & Privacy or System Settings > Privacy & Security .
  • Click Full Disk Access .
  • At the bottom of the list, click the + (plus) icon.
  • Select Safari from the Applications folder.

Now try to load that HTML page again, and you’ll find Safari can handle it.

Ask Mac 911

We’ve compiled a list of the questions we get asked most frequently, along with answers and links to columns: read our super FAQ to see if your question is covered. If not, we’re always looking for new problems to solve! Email yours to  [email protected] , including screen captures as appropriate and whether you want your full name used. Not every question will be answered, we don’t reply to email, and we cannot provide direct troubleshooting advice.

Author: Glenn Fleishman , Senior Contributor

safari can't open local html file

Glenn Fleishman ’s most recent books include Take Control of iOS and iPadOS Privacy and Security , Take Control of Calendar and Reminders , and Take Control of Securing Your Mac . In his spare time, he writes about printing and type history . He’s a senior contributor to Macworld , where he writes Mac 911.

Recent stories by Glenn Fleishman:

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Open local files on Safari

I would like to know if there is a way (i.e. plugin) to open local files on Safari as i am used to do with FF or IE. Suggestions anyone?

EDIT: I do not want to open the file using "Open->File", but i want my CMS to be able to open local files from a CMS-context.

Oliver Salzburg's user avatar

3 Answers 3

By CMS open local files, I presume you mean that you want the CMS to supply a file system type URI to the browser, that is compatible with all the browsers in your environment.

If that is the case then what Chopper3 said should work.

If you really want the CMS to open files - i.e. serve up URLs to locally stored files, then you will have a bigger challenge, as this may well be different depending on where the browser is running - e.g. same machine as CMS/Web Server or other machines.

dunxd's user avatar

file:// is considered a security threat by some and as a result will not work in some browsers. In Safari a manually typed link to file:///Users/me/file.jpg will work but it will not work in a link tag in your code.

rjmoggach's user avatar

That said, it's just file:///{drive letter}:/{path}/{filename} in the url bar.

Sathyajith Bhat's user avatar

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safari can't open local html file

Opening HTML in Safari from local file or string

I need to understand if this is feasible.

I need to open a local HTML file placed in the temporary folder of an iOS Swift app in Safari, from the app itself.

At present time I know it is possible to open an Url in Safari, but I am asking about

1- using the file:/// scheme (like Android does)

2- providing directly the HTML text

I have this specific need not to use the WKWebView because I want that the user can exploit features like saving credentials, caching and so on.

I do not know if the WKWebView is able to provide this kind of features, and I do not want to have this kind of features directly in my app for security concerns.

Also other workarounds or solutions are welcome.

Thanks in advance

  • Safari and Web

Man i'am searching the same, I want to open an local file HTML in safari.... have you find a way??? I'm blocked right now

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dee27

trying to open .html file in safari

Posted on Nov 29, 2005 2:18 PM

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safari can't open local html file

The Eclectic Light Company

Safari 12.0 can’t open a local home page.

It’s not a big deal, but a daily irritant: the Mojave variant of Safari 12.0 (14606.1.36.1.9) is unable to open a local Home page when it first opens. This is not the case for the Sierra variant of Safari 12.0.

For many years, my browser Home page has been a local HTML file, which I keep at the top level of my Home folder. When I upgraded to Mojave 10.14 and fired up Safari for the first time, it threw an error. I thought that something might have gone wrong with that file, although it could be opened in Safari perfectly well, and in any case wanted a blank black Home page instead.

Now, when I open Safari the following message appears:

safarierror01

followed by another error page reporting that the error page couldn’t be found:

safarierror02

Once I have loaded another page in Sierra, and I go back to my Home page, those errors vanish, and it then loads as expected. Other than pointing Safari at the file for my new Home page, I have made no other relevant changes in its settings.

I reckon that this is a bug. Do you agree?

Share this:

Or its a feature…

Like Liked by 1 person

Neither a bug nor a feature. I put `home.html` under my home dir (which is /Users/bob) and put `file:///Users/bob/home.html` into the input box in the Safari prefs and it works just fine.

and it also seems to work with ~/home.html as well (though proper file:/// URLs seem like a much better idea)

(apologies for multiple replies, I keep hitting cmd-enter out of habit). I shld note I’m running Mojave developer betas (not the initial GC Mojave release).

Thanks. That’s the odd thing: that is exactly what I did in the original. And every time that I opened Safari, I got the same error, and error for no error page! Otherwise my Safari and Mojave (10.14 release) installations work perfectly. Maybe it’s fixed in 10.14.1? Howard.

Safari in Mojave has a related problem to this one. When you first launch it (and it isn’t set to go to an external site when you do), if you immediately type a search term or URL, it ignores what you type. You must first navigate (via, say, a stored bookmark) to an external site first, and then Safari accepts what you type in the search/location field.

Thanks. I’m glad that I’m not the only one finding such oddities! However, I can’t seem to reproduce that here. Maybe my Safari is still stunned by not finding its own error page that it just connects! Howard.

At last, someone else reporting this problem! I’ve been having it since day one, and there seemed nothing from searching for answers. As usual, getting the right form of words is especially tricky for an issue like this – ‘safari 12 error locally stored home page’ certainly didn’t work when I tried it – and the error message/number, again something you’d think was easy to find info about, isn’t. A proxy error was the diagnosis – well, I don’t have a proxy, never have and after an unproductive afternoon down that minehole I decided to leave it.

The odd thing is, as you say, go to a website, quit totally out of Safari, run it afresh again and it doesn’t give an error.

As for Safari 12 / Mojave, it worked better than Sierra or High Sierra out of the (metaphorical) box but as someone who has customized the UI, written his own scripts, bits of code and extensions for that, and does a lot of development-type stuff, it’s been a pain working through the undocumented minefield of giving programs permission to do stuff like access the disk etc. Lots of things, like CDock, ran but didn’t work. No errors or messages asking me to allow x or y popped up therefore it was decided, by someone somewhere, no that won’t work – you can run it, it can think it’s working but it’ll have no effect, give no errors and just annoy you as you reset the PRAM, restart, log on and off again.

The rubbish-but-the-only-thing-that-works solution? Just give any program that plays up full disk access and accessibility… er access. MacOS has asked once for permission for Photoshop to delete a file, when in that program’s file menu I did such a heinous thing. Otherwise it’s stayed quiet.

I know the argument – makes things more foolproof, stops programs breaking things, virus, malware etc. But half-implementing a new protective policy that doesn’t properly ask permission when things go wrong – and breaks things without telling you – is yet another Apple decision that pleases neither the hacky-programmy-experty folks nor protects the average user when they get flustered that some art program is asking permission to delete something, god it might delete everything! Throw a bag over it and hope it goes away!

Yours-in-love-with-Apple-really-but-annoyed-at-them-thinking-they’re-my-mum-or-whatever

Thanks. I’m glad that I’m not the only one. Regarding TCC and privacy, I must beg to differ. If you find bugs, report them first to the app developer (if the issue is with the app), and then to Apple. I have never been particularly diligent at reporting bugs to Apple, as they too often end up marked as duplicates and that’s the last that you hear of them. With TCC/privacy, it is totally different: within a couple of hours of reporting the bug, I was informed that the engineers were working on it, and it was fixed within a day or two. This was on a Mojave beta, and it was a pretty serious issue, but I was very impressed. Many Apple staff are very keen to fix bugs and really glad to work with us to report and fix them. This is particularly the case with TCC/privacy. I have now heard of several apps which try to use now-protected services or hardware but which don’t generate the right consent dialogs. In every case, the issue was not in TCC/privacy/Mojave, but a bug in the app which was fixed quite quickly once the developers knew about it. Howard.

Hi Howard, I’m not sure if I understand the problem properly, but I think for me there is no problem. (I have probably same system environment like you macOS 10.14 (18A391) with Safari Version 12.0 (14606.1.36.1.9) and I’m opening HTML page with path inside my Home folder.)

The easiest and pretty straightforward way I did is to open the local page in Safari, then go to Settings > General and Homepage ‘Set to Current Page’ have Safari opens with: ‘A new window’ and New windows open with: ‘Homepage’. Then when I Quit Safari and open it again, it goes straight on to my local page with no complaints.

Unfortunately have no idea what could be causing the problem on your side. What URL exactly are you using to refer to the page you’re trying to open on Safari’s start?

Have good luck sorting out the problem, I’ll post back if I find anything useful. Have good one, bye.

Thanks, Manoli. I’m doing exactly what you suggest, which is what I have been doing since the days of Camino, and which worked fine in Safari 12.0 in Sierra. The current path to the Home page is file:///Users/hoakley/blackpage.html although originally I think the plain HTML page was named Home.html. It is a passing irritant, not worth a major effort to discover a workaround: it only affects me one each day, and once I have opened a regular external page, the problem vanishes as oddly as it came. It’s interesting, though, that others are noticing issues with Safari when it first starts. Maybe these will be fixed in the next version. Howard.

Howard, I think I found it, I get this error, too when Safari > Settings > Advanced – ‘Show Develop menu in menu bar’ is checked on.

Like Liked by 3 people

Ah – well done – that’s the trigger! I always have that turned on, and just tried disabling its ‘experimental features’, but that still leaves the problem. With the Develop menu turned off, it does go away though. How odd. Howard.

Since High Sierra I have been using this version of Safari all the time now. Safari Technology Preview Release 67 (Safari 12.1, WebKit 14607.1.9.0.1)

https://developer.apple.com/safari/download/

HI we have the same problem with out intranet- the developer toolbar makes no difference! I can load the first page of the intranet – but none of the internal links work

That’s odd. I’ve not seen any other misbehaviour with links or anything elsewhere. Might you need to add your Intranet to some of Safari’s allow lists in it Preferences, perhaps? Does it use anything like scripts or popups which might be blocked with its current settings? Howard.

Hi – I can’t see the “allow list” on Safari… All the links on the intranet are for internal pages – the links to external pages work, it’s just the links to internal pages which don’t work

In Safari Preferences: – in Security, do you have JavaScript enabled or not? Do your intranet pages need JavaScript for their menus, etc.? – in Websites, do you need Flash Player or other support enabled to make your Intranet pages work? Do they produce popup windows which are being blocked? Are they being blocked by a content blocker even? When you hover over a link to an Intranet page, what does Safari show as the destination of that link – the correct URL or something different? If you first visit an external page, then go back and try to open one on your Intranet, what happens? Howard.

It’s just standard HTML, no javascript, no flash – just boring HTML text info When I hover, it does show the correct local URL (starting file:///Users……)

this is a real pain.

Thanks. How odd. I’ll see if I can take a look at this later. Howard.

I have the same problem – Safari does no longer load local homepages. I can reproduce the developer on/off difference and found more problems depending in the combination of developer on/off and local/non-local homepage:

developer=off, homepage=local page: homepage loads upon startup local page, but does not display embedded local images – re-load does not help – click on does not help – open image in new tab – prompts ‘confirm the file to load and again’ – followed by a strange looping error

developer=off, homepage=google: loads google w/o problems – open local page works, but does not load embedded local images – otherwise like before

developer=on, homepage=local page: error: kCFErrorDomainCFNetwork:1 -> click on – everything (locally and remote) works

developer=on, homepage=google: loads google w/o problems navigate to local page -> works, also all local images

The log files say: error Safari The downloaded plist could not be loaded: Error Domain=NSCocoaErrorDomain Code=260 “The file couldn’t be opened because it doesn’t exist.” error Safari Page (pid: 24934) did fail provisional navigation (Error Domain=kCFErrorDomainCFNetwork Code=1 “(null)”)

Looks as if Safari does not find some plist file. Launching Safari many times I noticed that it sometimes starts with the local homepage. A very strange bug – why should there be a difference re-launching the same program under identical conditions?

Apparently, sandboxing now prevents me from relocating ~/Library/Safari using a symlink.

Hmm. Perhaps you could try putting Safari into the Full Disk Access pane in Privacy? Howard.

Full Disk Access does not change anything.

I too go the error when launching Safari with the Developer Menu turned on, with my homepage set to a local file and Safari set to open with a new window and new windows open with Homepage. I’m using Version 12.0.2 (14606.3.4) on macOS 10.14.2 (18C54). Local homepage works fine when I turn off Developer Menu.

Well I’m not a developer, only a (30+ years) user, but I’m getting this bug also, and I can’t find a pattern to it. Whenever I go to settings and set the homepage to my local page, then quit Safari (at the time of writing 12.03), then when it opens again, no problem. – – Later that day, or the next, upon opening Safari, THEN it suddenly asks me to ‘confirm’ the local homepage. It takes a second, but it is annoying, and I’ve never had any Safary version do this.

I’m having a similar issue. Like everyone else, a local homepage on my hard drive. It was working fine 99% of the time. Opening Safari would open my webpage.

Opening Safari and/or new tabs still works fine, rarely get an error.

I think my Mac did an update a week or so ago, now on Mojave 10.14.4, and ever since, when I return to my homepage with the Home button, I get the error, and have to click Home again.

I just turned off the Developer tab, closed and relaunched Safari, but the problem persists. I’m getting into the habit of double-clicking Home, which I don’t like.

The location the html file was stored at, was a OneDrive folder on my computer that synched with OneDrive in the cloud. I just copied it to my Documents folder, and reset my homepage to that location. And it seems to work fine.

IS THE LOCATION WHERE YOUR LOCAL HOMEPAGE IS STORED SYNCHED TO THE CLOUD?

Thanks. My home page is in my local Documents folder, not linked to any remote location, and still never works until I have accessed a remote page. It then works fine! Howard

I have exactly the same problem with a local .html page on my hard drive.

I have the same problem with bookmarks.

I get the same error as above “error: kCFErrorDomainCFNetwork:1”

I have a ton of files on my local drives that I have bookmarked and opened with no problem for years.

I can open the file using “open with” Safari in Finder. Or “Open File” inside Safari, but the bookmarks no longer open.

I can “Open File” then bookmark that window, yet the new bookmark fails to open.

I’m about ready to dump Safari and use another browser.

Thank you. Are these modern .webloc files? It may be worth navigating to the location, adding a Bookmark, then dragging and dropping that onto your Desktop to make a replacement modern .webloc file for each: those should work properly now. Howard.

The problem is easy to duplicate.

Find a file on you hard drive and “Open With” Safari.

– This can be a .txt, .jpg, or .htm file.

Once the file has opened in Safari, bookmark that window. Then try to open that bookmark. It will fail, with the error message above.

This all started with the last mac update a few weeks ago.

I have a ton of files that I have bookmarked so that I can bring them up fast. That all stopped working with the latest update. I’ve loaded a few other browsers to play with. If Safari does not start working, I’ll use them.

Thanks…

Ah – I understand, they’re Bookmarks to locally-stored files. I suspect that this is all happening because of sandbox restrictions on what Safari can open: local files which are outside its sandbox are treated as being potentially hostile. And I don’t know that you can do anything about that, I’m afraid. Howard.

Can this just be that ‘Disable Local File Restrictions’ under the Develop menu needs to be selected? Discovered this option via a google search today which led to https://ccm.net/faq/36342-safari-how-to-enable-local-file-access . Dated 2014! Seems to have solved the issue with my local html home page.

Thanks – that seems a logical suggestion, but it doesn’t fix the problem here, I’m afraid. Howard.

I discovered it stopped working for me an hour or so later too. Sorry for the noise.

No noise – thank you for the suggestion. I’m sad for both of us that it didn’t work out. Howard.

This is not a bug, but have to change settings in safari: Look at ccm.net, choose: menu / how to . In the search type safari , and then look at “Safari- How to enable local file access”. The instructions are there.

Thank you. The instructions are to enable the Develop menu (which I already have, and have done for a long time) and enable the Disable Local File Restrictions command there. I have already tried this several times, and tried it again. It does nothing: the problem remains. That is a bug, then. It’s also worth noting that this only happened in 10.14 – I had never had the problem before. Howard.

I’ve noticed this for a while and only looked today. The odd thing is file URLs work just fine for me in the second (and beyond) tabs. It’s only the initial window that has the issue in my case. And turning developer menu off the first tab works fine.

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If Safari doesn't open a page or work as expected on your Mac

If Safari doesn't load a webpage, stops responding, quits unexpectedly, or otherwise doesn't work as expected, these solutions might help.

These solutions are for issues that can affect Safari on Mac, including issues such as these:

A webpage is blank, doesn't load all of its content, or otherwise doesn't work as expected.

You can't sign in to a webpage, despite using the correct sign-in information.

A webpage asks you to remove or reset cookies.

Safari slows down, stops responding, or quits unexpectedly.

Reload the page

From the menu bar in Safari, choose View > Reload Page. Or press Command-R.

If Safari doesn't reload the page, quit Safari, then try again. If Safari doesn't quit, you can press Option-Command-Esc to force Safari to quit .

If Safari automatically reopens unwanted pages, quit Safari, then press and hold the Shift key while opening Safari. Learn how to control which windows Safari automatically reopens .

Install software updates and restart

Update macOS , which can include updates for Safari. If your Mac didn't restart automatically, choose Apple menu  > Restart. Some important background updates take effect only after restarting.

Check Safari extensions

If you installed any Safari extensions, turn extensions off. From the menu bar in Safari, choose Safari > Settings (or Preferences). Click Extensions, then deselect each extension to turn it off. Learn more about Safari extensions .

If you find that an extension is causing the issue, make sure that the extension is up to date.

Test with a private window

A website can store cookies, caches, and other data on your Mac, and issues with that data can affect your use of the website. To prevent the website from using that data, view it in a private window: From the menu bar in Safari, choose File > New Private Window, or press Shift-Command-N.

If that works, use the following steps to remove the website's data, including its caches and cookies. The website can then create new data as needed. If it's a website that you sign in to, make sure that you know your sign-in information before continuing.

Choose Safari > Settings (or Preferences), then click Privacy.

Click Manage Website Data.

Select the affected website from the list shown.

Click Remove.

Click Done.

Open the website again in a non-private browser window.

Check Safari settings

The webpage might not be compatible with one or more browser settings, which you can turn on or off as needed. From the menu bar in Safari, choose Safari > Settings (or Preferences). Then click Websites, Privacy, or Security to access these settings:

Privacy settings . These settings apply to all websites. For example, a website might require that you allow cross-site tracking, show your IP address, or allow cookies.

Security settings . These settings apply to all websites. For example, a website might require that you enable JavaScript.

Websites settings . These settings can be configured for specific websites. For example, a website might require that you allow pop-up windows, allow downloads, allow access to your camera or microphone, or turn off content blockers.

Check iCloud Private Relay

If you subscribe to iCloud+ and are using its Private Relay feature, try reloading the page without Private Relay: From the menu bar in Safari, choose View > Reload and Show IP Address. This menu item appears only when Private Relay is turned on for your network. Learn more about iCloud Private Relay .

Check VPN or other security software

If you installed VPN or other software that monitors or interacts with your network connections, that software could affect your use of the website or the internet. Learn about network issues related to VPN and other software .

Check network settings

Certain network settings, such as custom proxy settings or custom DNS settings , can affect access to content on the internet. Even if you haven't changed these or other network settings yourself, you might have installed software that changed them for you.

To find out whether the issue is with the network settings on your Mac, try viewing the page from a different web browser or different device on the same network. Or reset your network settings by setting up a new network location on your Mac.

If the issue affects other devices and web browsers on the same network, the issue is probably with the website, and you should contact the website developer for help.

If the issue continues to affect only a particular webpage, contact the website developer for help.

Learn how to block pop-up ads and windows in Safari .

Learn what to do if your iCloud or Safari bookmarks aren't syncing .

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  2. safari cannot open local html file

    Level 1 0 points safari cannot open local html file Hi everybody, I am running Mavericks (10.9.3) on a Mac Mini. Beginning recently, my Safari 7.0.3 (9537.75.14) cannot open local html files. When I try to open a local html file, it redirects me to "top sites". I updated the system (from 10.9.2 to 10.9.3) and it did not help.

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    Apps & Sites Fiches Safari Enable local file access on Safari: iOS, iPhone, on iPad Natalia Kudryavtseva 22/03/23 15:11 If you are a web developer or programmer sometimes you might need to access local files while using the Safari browser. Read on to find out how to remove restrictions on Safari for iPhone, iPad and Mac. Contents Mac iOS

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    Go to System Preference > Security & Privacy > Privacy > Full Disk Access and add safari. I'm not an expert, so I'm not aware of other negative consequences of this action. - Purple_Wind Sep 4, 2019 at 13:27

  5. Opening local .html files on iPad

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