Who needs a Windows PC when you can run the operating system as a desktop-as-a-service on your Chromebook, Linux box, or Mac?
Stories by Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Microsoft has pulled cloud support from Office 2016 and 2019. The day of the standalone software you actually "own" is over.
In a word, no. Companies that think they have to pull back on investments and cut head count are on the wrong track.
What might have been the start of a catastrophic bank run after the Silicon Valley Bank failure has been stopped for now. But tech firms and start-ups that had assets at the bank could still feel a squeeze.
For decades, Google has dominated search. Now, thanks to ChatGPT, Microsoft Bing poses a real challenge to the Google search engine.
Well, you can say one thing about Elon Musks' management style: it's different.
The best-known Google operating system is Chrome OS, but inside Google itself, the company also uses its own Linux desktop distro — gLinux.
Today, at long last, Microsoft is officially ending support for Internet Explorer. Goodbye and good riddance to the most annoying web browser of them all.
Seven years ago, Microsoft surprised the world — and its hardware partners — by releasing its first laptop: The Surface Book. It was a flop.
Microsoft is bound and determined to move old Windows set-ups to desktop-as-a-service. Here are its latest moves.
Can you trust a Russian company with your technology? Your security? No — not with Vladimir Putin calling the shots when push comes to shove.
Microsoft wants users to switch to a Desktop-as-a-Service model, and the first steps on this journey may already be in place on conventional Windows PC.
It's not the 100,000 Russian troops on Ukraine's borders that worries me as much as cyber attacks that can easily get out of hand.
The biggest security problem of a customer's life is happening right under their nose. Even if they don't know about it, their IT admins do.
Today, Microsoft dukes it out with the FAANG stocks for top place in the tech stock market. But 20 years ago, Redmond let out a big sigh of relief when it dodged a bullet.