Microsoft’s smartphone failures have been spectacularly costly. Could it really be planning to give it another go?
Stories by Preston Gralla
Even if it’s doing so out of self-interest, the company has been acting as a force for good.
Deep learning is the hottest branch of A.I., but it might not be all that deep.
It’s been 20 years since the U.S. Department of Justice and 20 state attorneys general sued Microsoft for violating federal antitrust laws.
In the space of less than a week in late April, two events made one thing very clear about Microsoft: The company is now pursuing a cloud-first strategy, with Windows taking a back seat. And that will continue as far into the future as the eye can see.
Stealthily getting users to use its browser is ill-advised. Why not just make the thing better?
The what, you say? Exactly!
The company could easily give users the ability to control what information is sent to it, but that’s not what it has in mind.
The company’s minuscule mobile presence is likely the reason it kept Windows Phone on life support for so long.
Arrogance mired the company so deep in a losing mobile strategy that it couldn’t escape until it had spent billions.
Individual users and IT administrators alike are confused by the options Microsoft offers for Windows 10 updates. Here’s help choosing the best update method for yourself or your business.
Microsoft seems unwilling to pull the plug on a mobile OS that no one loves. It could lead a zombie existence for years.
Microsoft has finally rolled out real-time collaboration in Excel 2016 to Office 365 subscribers. Here’s how to share and collaborate with others on spreadsheets.
The courtroom tactic should at least slow Fancy Bear down.
In one place, here’s everything Windows 10 users need to know to speed up the operating system, keep it running smoothly, protect privacy, use Cortana and more.