While Google dominates in internet search, it's not the tech behemoth Microsoft was in the 1990s when it was sued by the Department of Justice.
Stories by Preston Gralla
The preview version of Copilot in Windows can save you time, but only for a limited number of simple tasks.
You’d think that OpenAI’s new enterprise ChatGPT offering would directly threaten Microsoft’s big genAI push. The truth is more nuanced.
Both tech bigwigs are making a play for customers with genAI tools running in the cloud. But one company has a natural advantage.
Microsoft could soon be in the hot seat in the wake of a Chinese hack aimed at the US government.
The seemingly unstoppable juggernaut launched by OpenAI late last year might soon run into headwinds from the FTC, the EU — and in court.
Think Windows 11 can’t give you a productivity boost? Think again. Try these tips to get more accomplished in less time.
Windows can sometimes be glitchy. Windows in the cloud would be worse, especially for anyone who doesn't have their own IT desk.
In an alternate world, we'd all be using Windows Phones, listening to music with Zunes and listening to advice from Clippy. This is not that world.
The generative AI gold rush is on, but there are few real guardrails now governing its use. If action isn’t taken soon, any regulations might be too late to do any good.
Microsoft's quickly embraced all things AI, even as many in the tech industry raise concerns about the inherent dangers of the technology. The company doesn't care.
Microsoft is in the middle of rolling AI tools into as many of its products as it can. Its efforts, if successful, could rejuvenate Bing search and the company's Edge web browser.
The company hopes steal search revenue from Google, help businesses build their own chatbots and AI tools, and incorporate AI-enhanced productivity tools across its product lineup.
Facing lawsuits, fines, and new regulations, Microsoft is playing defense on several fronts.
The US government, worried about the increasing role of rival nations in cyberattacks and cybercrime, looks poised to force tech companies to do more about security.
By Bharat Bedi, SolarWinds, Head of Sales, APJ