For a brand-new flagship iPhone, these features feel awfully familiar...
Apple's new iPhone 5s is more of a shuffle than a leap in innovation.
Former Nokia CEO Stephen Elop has moved into a commanding position as the overwhelming favorite to win the CEO job at Microsoft, according to online bookmakers.
Does the world want or need a six-inch Windows phone. Nokia is betting on yes.
As Microsoft and Google snatch up Nokia and Motorola to create integrated, iPhone-like hardware/software experiences, hardware makers like HTC and Samsung scramble to create safe havens.
Microsoft clearly bought most of Nokia to ensure the future of Windows Phone, and ensure a safe harbor for its licensing strategy. But there's a case to be made that this is a marriage of equals. Equal failures, that is.
Microsoft wants to build a better mobile phone through its acquisition of Nokia's mobile phone business. One way it hopes to do that? By improving its maps applications to better compete against Google's.
Microsoft will acquire the cell phone business of Nokia in a deal that gives the American software company its best chance yet to break the dominance of Google and Apple in the smartphone market.
Microsoft's purchase signals its commitment to mobile devises, but it might be too little, too late.
No, Surface isn't going away, and the Nokia acquisition may actually be a good thing for the fledgling hardware brand.