Now that Microsoft is talking up a faster Windows Server release schedule, it's going to have to prove it can deliver, says Directions on Microsoft's Jim Gaynor.
Stories by Gregg Keizer
Businesses that remain wedded to Office 2007 have until October to drop Office 2007's applications and switch to a newer suite.
Microsoft thinks enterprise customers have the wrong idea about the asset management investigations its partners tout as a way to save money on software licensing.
Microsoft is changing its upgrade cadence for Windows Server, crafting a schedule that mimics Windows 10 and Office 365 release dates.
Companies with employees running Office for Mac 2011 have until Oct. 10 to replace the suite's applications with those from Office for Mac 2016.
Mozilla continued its campaign to make Firefox more technologically competitive by boosting performance, increasing stability and reining in memory consumption.
Security and patch experts contend that Windows XP is still retired, even though Microsoft has issued security updates two months running for the 16-year-old OS.
Microsoft today followed May's unprecedented release of security updates for expired operating systems by issuing another dozen patches for the aged Windows XP.
Microsoft took the unprecedented step of issuing security patches for Windows XP, even though support for it ended in 2014. What does that portend for the future?
Apple this week bolstered its claim that the iPad Pro can perform as a personal computer by announcing significant changes to iOS 11.
When Apple this week rolled out the new iPad Pro with a 10.5-in. screen, it also shrunk the pool of those who can run Office apps free of charge.
Apple's refreshed iMac desktops, including an upcoming $5,000 iMac Pro workstation, are aimed at critics who've questioned the company's commitment to enterprise users.
When Microsoft decreed that Windows 10 would be refreshed twice a year, it also unveiled a virtually identical scheme for corporate subscribers to Office 365.
Windows 7 dug in its heels in May, and retained control over a majority of all Windows PCs. That could spell problems for later corporate migrations to Windows 10.
Microsoft's browsers in May continued their free fall, shedding a significant amount of user share.
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