Thinking of buying a new phone, just for high-speed mmWave 5G? Do yourself a favor: Don't.
Stories by Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Outlook, like Windows 10, has been plagued by one update problem after another. Come on Microsoft, can't you do better?
The pandemic has given the latest version of Microsoft’s desktop-as-a-service offering unstoppable momentum.
Starting with Zoom’s endless security holes, the industry is discovering that a lot of technology is far from disaster-proof.
Quarantine means more people are working from home. If that’s new to you, just follow these tips, and you should do OK.
February Windows 10 patches were a mess. Is Microsoft ever going to get its Win10 patches act together?
Yes, some third parties are still supporting Windows 7, but that doesn’t mean you have to stick with the status quo, no matter how tempting that may be.
Listen, I get it. Windows 7 has worked really well. After the Vista fiasco, you were so happy to get a decent version of Windows.
The desktop is undergoing change, but what will it look like in five years? Here’s what I see in my somewhat cracked crystal ball.
Apple started this fight with some old-school smack talk, but it only highlighted how it’s clinging to the old PC-centric model.
The PC — and yes, Microsoft — set us free. Now Microsoft is taking control.
With Microsoft embracing Linux ever more tightly, might it do the heretofore unthinkable and dump the NT kernel in favor of the Linux kernel?
Get ready to say goodbye to Windows 7. On 14 January 2020, Microsoft will deliver the final free security update for PCs running Windows 7.
For months Microsoft hid the fact that its Registry back-up feature no longer worked, while Windows 10 kept reporting that it was completing successfully.
Remember when tablets were hotter than hot and were going to replace PCs? Er, yeah, about that: I don’t think so.