Another research group is saying Microsoft's Windows Phone platform will eventually overtake the iPhone.
AT&T CEO Ralph De La Vega admits Windows Phone 7 sales have been slow, but remains cautiously optimistic about the future of the Nokia-backed platform.
If you want to be the first to grab a Nokia-branded Windows Phone-powered phone, you may want to head to Russia.
Microsoft, HTC, Nokia and Sony Ericsson have followed the lead of Amazon in challenging Apple's right to trademark the terms 'App Store' and 'Appstore' in Europe.
It looks like Windows Phone 7 may be getting a huge update on May 24.
IDC has released its quarterly mobile phone shipments statistics, confirming that Nokia is holding the top spot worldwide, although losing some traction in Western Europe to Samsung.
It seems like everyone's in on the tablet wars these days.
A new survey concludes that developer momentum is shifting away from Android and back towards Apple.
Nokia's recent adoption of Microsoft's Windows Phone 7 platform has prompted the Finnish-based company to eliminate 7,000 jobs and offload development of Symbian to Accenture.
So when will Windows Phone 7 start taking over exactly?
After failing to attract, well, anybody in the US with its high-end smartphones, Nokia has opted for a different route.
The first Nokia phone to run Windows Phone 7 instead of Nokia's long-running Symbian platform is reportedly already in development.
If you’re like me, you have a closet filled with VHS and DVD home movies labeled with masking tape and Sharpie.
When the news broke that Nokia will be creating a new smartphone based on Windows Phone 7 instead its own first-party Symbian OS, many questioned why it would go with WP7 and not the more popular Android.
Intel rep Peter Biddle says reports of MeeGo's rather unceremonious death at the hands of Nokia and Microsoft have been greatly exaggerated.
It seems as if enthusiasm for Microsoft's Windows Phone 7 platform is finally picking up steam amongst mobile app developers. To be sure, Flurry Analytics tracked an impressive 66% increase in WP7 projects during the week leading up to the momentous agreement between Redmond and the Finnish-based Nokia.
The deal between Nokia and Microsoft was so mind-boggling that Intel CEO Paul Otellini could only use profanity to express his feelings about it, he said in a speech at this week's Mobile World Congress.
Microsoft is apparently paying Nokia billions of dollars to ditch Symbian and MeeGo in favor of its Windows Phone 7 (WP7) operating system.
A lot of us here are suddenly asking if Microsoft can save Nokia. Back in 2005 Palm was clearly in trouble, their smartphone sales weren’t going anyplace and their plan to break the company into two parts - one software and the other hardware - had failed badly.
After months of speculation about Nokia CEO Stephen Elop’s game plan for reviving Nokia, he dropped a bomb on Friday announcing the company's "broad strategic" partnership with Microsoft. But not everyone is happy with the announcement, and thousands walked out of Nokia facilities in protest.