There are only two Critical security bulletins this month, but a recently discovered Internet Explorer zero day remains vulnerable.
In just one year, on April 8, 2014, Microsoft will stop delivering security updates for Windows XP, the second most popular operating system in the world.
Microsoft has been mum, even though it has acknowledged Blue and said it will now pursue a faster development and upgrade cadence.
Even if you'd never lay a finger on a Mac, you have to admit these Apple-made features would rock on a Windows PC.
Microsoft's recent adoption of a continuous development cycle may not sound impressive on the surface, but it heralds a new, more responsive era of mainstream computing.
The decline in usage share of Windows XP, which is slated for retirement in 53 weeks, has slowed significantly, hinting that millions of its users will hold onto the operating system much longer than some, including Microsoft, expect.
Days after an early leak of Windows Blue hit the Web, new features are still being unearthed.
After an early build of Windows Blue leaked to the Internet this weekend, Microsoft has officially acknowledged that the company is working to advance their devices and services under a program internally known as "Blue."
The next iteration of Windows 8 grabs desktop functionality, and places it inside the modern UI. The writing is on the wall.
Microsoft will start automatically pushing Windows 7 Service Pack 1 (SP1) to customers on Tuesday as a last-ditch move before it drops the original 2009 edition of Windows 7 from support next month.