Hint: It’s really Acompli with a new name—which is awesome. (For now.)
Android users will have to wait.
We’ve got a long wait.
Spreadsheets are so three decades ago.
David Sacks splits from his “YamFamily.”
The spat shows how much Microsoft still needs to change.
iPad owners have access to native Office apps, and now Microsoft is building a touch device friendly version for Windows.
Microsoft has spent the last few years bundling core services into a single platform. The full maturation of that platform will be seen this week at Build 2014.
At long last, familiar tools for document creation on Apple’s tablet.
The most popular tablet now has access to Microsoft’s popular productivity suite.
Office will indeed come to the iPad—but only after Microsoft finishes its touch-optimized Windows version.
Box is launching online collaboration. Another day, another attempt to disrupt Microsoft Office.
In this innovative startup’s product, an ’80s-era computing concept has met its match.
A much-anticipated new service by former Facebook CTO Bret Taylor takes on Microsoft and Google.
Microsoft Office is dead. Long live a profusion of new mobile productivity tools, some of which don’t even look like productivity tools.
Microsoft has released Office for the iPhone long after Office lost its relevance.
Word processors are no longer central to the computing experience, but there are still good reasons to use them. The question is, how well do the work in today’s computing environment?
Despite dominating headlines throughout the 2000s, yesterday’s biggest technology flamewars hardly register a shrug today.
Like Steve Ballmer before him, Bill Gates gets it all wrong about Office and iPad vs. Microsoft Surface.
Microsoft’s current business is doing great, at least in its most recent earnings report. Read between the lines, though, and the future for Windows appears to be darkening.