Windows Bridge for iOS lets you repurpose iPhone apps as Windows apps.
Education and business, for starters. Then your living room.
Here comes the post-Windows 8 future.
We should get a peek next month.
This could be the software giant’s biggest round of layoffs ever.
The Microsoft CEO’s new vision of its customers: Work first, life second. Same as the old vision.
Microsoft thinks its Surface Pro 3 can displace your MacBook Air. Maybe not.
Microsoft thinks it can save the PC industry by recreating laptops as elegant tablets with shocking price tags. Good luck with that.
Microsoft announces a new 2-in-1 tablet/PC hybrid computer.
I’m a big email user, and Windows 8.1 finally gets it right.
Project Spark isn’t just about play—it’s about leveling the playing field.
Microsoft wants to expand its Windows device empire by making it easier for manufacturers to build Windows 8 and Windows Phone devices.
It needs to tell people how Windows 8 on Surface will make their lives easier, not how fast the tablet’s processor is.
Installing Stephen Elop as Ballmer’s successor could give Microsoft a leg up in its transition to a devices and services company.
Stockholders are initially positive to the news that Ballmer will be gone within a year.
The Start button is back. The Mail client is vaguely functional. Settings are rationalized. But it’s not clear Windows 8 is getting better quickly enough.
The new OS beta brings back the Start button, offers more customization and acknowledges that the Metro interface isn’t for everyone.
The mammoth ATIV Q is Samsung’s attempt at ultimate flexibility, although it’s not clear who really needs it.
Windows 8 numbers are still abysmal, but the problem may be the success of Microsoft’s earlier releases, not any particular fault of Windows 8.
Intel’s latest and greatest, dubbed Haswell, is an evolutionary improvement for a market that needs revolution.