Don't-Miss Software Stories
Oracle continues to crack down on companies it claims are providing support services for its products in an illegal fashion.
Don't expect Microsoft to launch a direct competitor to Google's Google Now and Apple's Siri. Instead, Microsoft envisions its Bing search engine operating quietly in the background.
As it turns out, constant security holes aren't the only aggravation that comes with using Java, according to a new report.
Programming tools that harness the computing power of CPUs and graphics processors have been updated.
It's a trap! The new Chrome App Launcher for Windows may look like a Googlefied Start Button, but that's what makes it so powerful.
The supply of Windows Small Business Server is drying up, but SMBs can embrace Windows Server 2012 Essentials instead.
Google quietly rolled its Chrome app launcher out on Windows today, bringing packaged apps and the Chrome OS experience to Microsoft's operating system.
SAP reported revenue growth in the second quarter driven by growth in cloud subscriptions and revenue from support and its HANA in-memory database.
SAP is set to release its second-quarter results on Thursday, and as usual market watchers will be paying close attention given the vendor's bellwether status within the enterprise software market.
With the Internet allowing students to "shop" for the best lectures, the role of the college professor should shift to facilitating the progress of individual students, Bill Gates tells a Microsoft education summit.
Oracle is introducing a new generation of its Exalytics appliance for high-speed data analysis that comes with a slightly higher price tag but major increases in memory and storage capacity.
China agrees to implement software management systems to promote the use of legal software in state businesses and promises to take action against Internet piracy and trade-secret theft.
Microsoft chief executive Steve Ballmer outlines how Microsoft plans to reinvent the future of documents, collaboration, anticipatory data, and gaming.
No more versions. No more updates. Microsoft is building a dynamic document model where content changes as data changes—and the results can be stunningly visual.