Don't-Miss Windows Stories
VMware has released the latest version of Fusion, its app for running Windows and other OSes on your Mac. Its chief focus: support the latest versions of OS X and Windows
No, Surface isn't going away, and the Nokia acquisition may actually be a good thing for the fledgling hardware brand.
With Stephen Elop tapped to run Microsoft's devices division, the former Microsoft exec has jumped ahead in the pack of candidates vying to replace CEO Steve Ballmer.
Microsoft got some good news from metrics company Net Applications, which said Windows 8's user share in August is now larger than Vista's at the same point in the latter's post-launch timeline.
Maybe people are listening to Microsoft's demand that they ditch Windows XP.
Just because Microsoft doesn't plan on giving Windows XP patches to the public after April 8, 2014, doesn't mean it's going to stop making those patches; but it will distribute them very selectively.
Think you know who will be Microsoft's next chief executive? U.K. betting house Ladbrokes is betting that the odds-on favorite will come from outside the company.
When Steve Ballmer retires from Microsoft, the tech world is going to lose a whole lot of funny.
With less than 12 months to decide on a replacement for Microsoft chief executive Steve Ballmer, members of the company's executive committee will have their work cut out for them. Here are five possibilities to fill the CEO post.
A new Microsoft CEO can reshape the company in ways Steve simply can't at this stage of his career, and that could be a boon for besmirched desktop lovers.
It's the end of an insanely profitable era as Microsoft moves into a mobile-tinged future.
Window's new 3D printing integrations points to Microsoft betting that 3D printers will become a ubiquitous desktop accessory.
In a new post, Microsoft reminds users--again--that Windows XP support ends in April. But this time, Microsoft attempts to demonstrate the security risks of XP.
Putting out a tablet when other vendors are stepping away from the unpopular OS makes little sense, say analysts, who think Nokia should focus on its struggling smartphone business.
Microsoft shutters the marketplace for its PC games distribution service, effectively plunging it into limbo.