The digital assistant isn’t going away, but we’re near the end of the road for another me-too technology from Microsoft that nobody wanted.
Stories by Preston Gralla
The agency needs to demonstrate that it has truly abandoned the practices that unleashed WannaCry on the world.
Satya Nadella has been Microsoft CEO for more than five years. Along the way, he’s made dramatic changes in the way Redmond operates.
The Windows Insiders program has signed up lots of people willing to check out pre-release versions of Windows for free. But it’s not working.
The company has kept out of regulators’ crosshairs for some time now, but its seeming indifference to privacy matters could be changing that.
Sometimes it’s good not to get all the attention.
For many years, Microsoft has struggled to get the way it updates Windows right - and mostly got it wrong.
Fixing it would be easy: Just offer people the software they want to download.
It’s another sign that the company is changing in fundamental ways under the leadership of Satya Nadella.
Microsoft stunned most tech watchers several months ago when it announced it was abandoning 25 years of its go-it-alone browser strategy.
When was the last time you heard a company denigrate its own product — and practically beg you not to use it? Most likely never.
Over the years, plenty of kudos has been directed at the people at the helms of big tech companies. But some have tripped up recently.
The signs all suggest that Microsoft is going to cut its losses in the digital assistant market. Smart move.
Windows hardware continues to rule in enterprises. But Chromebooks could prove a serious competitor, as students enter the workforce.
It’s been 20 years since the U.S. Department of Justice and 20 state attorneys general sued Microsoft for violating federal antitrust laws.
Much like customers, partners also require guidance on the key technologies and markets to pursue. Read the Channel Roadmap to build a blueprint for future success.