Google introduced many neat new Android features at the conference. Moving forward with Android on Chrome OS wasn’t one of them.
Stories by Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
We now know more about Windows 10 S — and the more we learn, the more idiotic it looks. No Chrome? No third-party browsers at all? Rewrite all apps? Ha!
Microsoft wants to control your Windows 10 desktop. Now are you ready to try a Linux desktop?
Lucky us. Microsoft will no longer be supporting older Windows on newer processors.
On one really bad day, Amazon Web Services went haywire, and so did millions of users.
A month late? Seriously? It’s both outrageous and unsurprising.
Windows is unsafe by design, and macOS isn’t a lot better. But even Linux distros that have joined the mainstream by becoming less scary are much safer.
Microsoft is reducing the data it collects from your Windows 10 PCs, but what does that really mean? Good question. Microsoft isn’t saying.
Microsoft wants to make it clear that the last bits of MS-DOS, cmd.exe, aren’t going away.
It had a good 36-year run, but its day is done.
Many Linux users are ticked off and anxious about Microsoft joining the Linux Foundation. They are missing the real significance of that move.
Many of the design choices are likely to add up to user frustration.
Top CIOs are still puzzled about what the cloud is. What rock have they been hiding under for the last decade?
Microsoft finally issued a patch that released Windows 10 PCs from reboot hell. So why is ungrateful me just bracing for the next awful thing to happen?
You’d think that when it made patches pretty much inescapable, Microsoft would have made darn sure those patches were problem-free. But you’d be wrong.