Microsoft plans to release a 19H1 "patch" for Windows 10 and a fuller-featured Windows 10 19H2 sometime next year.
Stories by Mark Hachman
While consumer Skype users are unaffected, Microsoft is pushing those who used the Skype for Business Online service to Microsoft Teams.
Microsoft is reportedly developing a dual-screen Surface tablet, code-named Centaurus, that sounds something like the "Intel" Twin Rivers concept.
Microsoft has discovered a bug in the May 2019 Update for Windows 10 that prevents an upgrade to the new feature release if an SD card or attached USB drive is present.
Microsoft has begun sending emails warning some users that their Outlook, MSN, or Hotmail email accounts may have been compromised.
HP has recalled 78,500 batteries used in its laptops and mobile workstations, due to overheating issues which can cause fire and burn hazards.
Microsoft has come right out and said it: It would rather Office 2019 just went away, so that everyone would buy Office 365 subscriptions instead.
While Microsoft’s phone business may have failed, PCs are clearly a success story in Redmond.
Intel's seventh chief executive is something of a closed book. From what he's said, however, it appears that Bob Swan is choosing to stay the course.
For some, two of the best products Microsoft ever produced are Windows Mobile and Windows 7 - and support for both are ending in about a year’s time.
Both the people who make PCs and the people who use them have repeatedly shown that they prefer a full-featured version of Windows.
Microsoft has re-released the Windows 10 October 2018 update after more than a month's delay, saying it's upgraded its bug-testing procedures.
Microsoft’s Windows 10 upgrade, code-named Redstone 4 and informally known as the Spring Creators Update, offers many smaller additions and changes you might miss. We've highlighted them here.
Microsoft announced that Terry Myerson, its head of Windows and Devices, would leave the company. Rajesh Jha, his replacement, will be asked to develop a more cohesive experience among Windows, Office, apps, and devices.
Intel has finished patching five years' worth of chips against Spectre and Meltdown. But the chip giant will still need to redesign its upcoming chips to protect against possible exploits.