In an alternate world, we'd all be using Windows Phones, listening to music with Zunes and listening to advice from Clippy. This is not that world.
Stories by Preston Gralla
The generative AI gold rush is on, but there are few real guardrails now governing its use. If action isn’t taken soon, any regulations might be too late to do any good.
Microsoft is in the middle of rolling AI tools into as many of its products as it can. Its efforts, if successful, could rejuvenate Bing search and the company's Edge web browser.
The company hopes steal search revenue from Google, help businesses build their own chatbots and AI tools, and incorporate AI-enhanced productivity tools across its product lineup.
Facing lawsuits, fines, and new regulations, Microsoft is playing defense on several fronts.
The US government, worried about the increasing role of rival nations in cyberattacks and cybercrime, looks poised to force tech companies to do more about security.
Just two years ago, Microsoft execs were hailing the metaverse as a game-changer — just as they’re talking up AI now. Well, how did that turn out?
The company's plans to buy the gaming rival have already generated US government pushback. Could that unwelcome distraction slow Microsoft's recent progress?
Microsoft's efforts to aid Ukraine aren't just altruistic; by fending off Russian cyber attacks, the company is helping its customers, too.
The way Satya Nadella turned around Microsoft when he became CEO could not be more different than how Elon Musk has treated Twitter since taking over.
A handful of tweaks improve the Start menu, Task Manager, and File Explorer, but the most anticipated new feature is absent.
Russia is not faring well in the less-obvious cyber war. One reason: Russia's ally Belarus was still using Windows XP to keep the trains running on time.
Before Russia invaded Ukraine, cyber attacks were already under way. Not surprisingly, Windows systems were a common target.
More than six years after Microsoft launched Windows 10, Windows 11 is finally here.Has it been worth the wait?
At a time when more people use voice assistants to retrieve the most basic information, Microsoft’s Cortana doesn’t provide even the basics about protecting against the coronavirus.
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