Microsoft's position as the dominant provider of software to consumers is at risk. Here are five reasons why.
On the 20th anniversary of Linux, the free operating system's biggest proponents threw a party to celebrate its success and scoff at attacks.
Cisco's Citrix Receiver brings Windows desktops and apps to Chrome OS laptops.
VMware has boosted limits on virtual RAM so high that most customers should not be negatively affected.
In Google's early days, founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin argued that answering email complaints would be a waste of time.
Microsoft dropped support for Windows Vista Service Pack 1 this week.
Microsoft's annual partner conference last week featured previews of the Windows 8 server and desktop operating systems, talk of integration between Skype and Lync, and a barrage of insults aimed at the company's competitors.
Windows 8 could be released next year, so Microsoft argues that users should upgrade now and use the same PC to run Windows 8 later.
Skype will be thoroughly integrated with Microsoft's Lync communications software, pending regulatory approval.
Microsoft is no longer the biggest tech company, but it makes its case to partners with big sales numbers.
Microsoft patents are detailed in legal documents filed against Motorola and Barnes & Noble.
It's getting harder for VMware to argue that it's the only game in town for big-time virtualization projects.
Microsoft launched Office 365 to the world this week, but the company's cloud product development is by no means complete.
Articles by Jon BrodkinNext Page