Setting Custom Headers for Cross-Origin Requests

Illustrate setting custom HTTP headers for a Fetch request to a cross-origin server, such as Authorization.
// Define the URL for the cross-origin request
const url = '';

// Create an object with the headers you want to set, including Authorization
const headers = new Headers();
headers.append('Authorization', 'Bearer YOUR_TOKEN_HERE');
headers.append('Content-Type', 'application/json');
headers.append('X-Custom-Header', 'custom-value');

// Set up the fetch request options including method and headers
const fetchOptions = {
  method: 'GET',
  headers: headers,
  mode: 'cors', // Use CORS mode to make a request to a different domain
  credentials: 'include' // Include credentials for sites that require authentication

// Make the fetch request with custom headers
fetch(url, fetchOptions)
  .then(response => {
    if (response.ok) {
      return response.json();
    throw new Error('Network response was not ok.');
  .then(data => console.log('Fetched data:', data))
  .catch(error => console.error('Fetching error:', error));
This code sets up a Fetch API request to a cross-origin server by defining custom HTTP headers, including 'Authorization'. It creates a 'Headers' object, appends custom headers, configures the 'fetchOptions' including the mode and credentials, and then sends the fetch request. It handles the response by checking for a successful network response, parsing the JSON, and finally logging data or errors.