Microsoft is apparently debating how quickly it should open retail stores.
Microsoft’s Internet Explorer 9 (IE 9) claims to conserve power in ways that no other modern browsers have before.
Microsoft and Toyota have teamed up in a $12 million deal to bring a range of internet services to Toyota cars.
Part of Microsoft's problem over the past decade has been one of image and marketing.
Amazon.com, one of the most recognizable names in e-commerce, is considering introducing NFC payments that would allow customers to purchase Amazon goods in real-life stores.
You may have never heard of it but the Israeli startup Conduit has half as many users as Facebook, more users than LinkedIn and Twitter, and it’s for sale.
The software giant doesn't think sales numbers matter.
Microsoft's put its two-penn'orth in to the European Commission's anti-trust investigation of Google, and has filed a formal complaint.
Fortunately, or for some unfortunately, we are nearing the end of numerous careers. Obviously, everyone would like to be remembered as a hero of their own story.
Yep, you better believe it.
Apple doesn't like the fact that Microsoft is calling its digital Windows Phone software marketplace the "app store."
Microsoft's investigating claims that some Xbox.com users have been manipulating the service by posting false ratings for games in its Xbox Live Indie Games (XLBIG) section.
Microsoft, which only recently figured out how to do cut and paste with WP7, is apparently planning to equip its next-gen smartphones with NFC (near field communication) technology.
With the net running out of old-style IPv4 addresses, those that remain available have value - and Microsoft has agreed to buy a big block of them for $11.25 each.
Google was recently declared the most valuable brand on the planet by BrandFinance, which confirmed the rather inevitable milestone.
Motorola is reportedly developing a web-based mobile operating system as a "possible alternative" to Google's Android.
Microsoft's search engine just got a bit better for people who use one of the major mobile operating systems, but not for people who use Microsoft's own OS.
After waiting for months, facing a delayed update, and struggling through a previous, buggy update, Windows Phone 7 users are finally getting the ability to 'cut and paste.'
It is interesting how much more active Microsoft has become with regard to protecting its intellectual property in the last 5 years.
The first Nokia phone to run Windows Phone 7 instead of Nokia's long-running Symbian platform is reportedly already in development.