Two years later than planned, Microsoft's new graphical operating system went on sale November 20, 1985. It wasn't worth the wait. But a bigger story was soon to unfold.
While youngster Google is ascendant, the elder Microsoft is struggling to recover from missing the mobile revolution. Google would be wise to remember Microsoft's rise and fall.
Fourteen years ago, another company's much-publicized exit from a different Vegas tech show had a lasting impact.
The defunct technology confab is finding new life as a virtual event to take place November 16th and 17th of this year.
As Android tries to find its footing in the tablet market, Microsoft may still have a large window of opportunity in 2012 with Windows 8. After ten years of trying, it appears to be on the right track.
A week after announcing the retirement of longtime marketing boss Mich Mathews, Microsoft moves quickly to replace her with another company veteran, Chris Capossela.
Three former Fortune staffers say their new Techonomy conference and Web site aim to transcend traditional tech circles. Some big names have signed on.
Microsoft has been pursuing the notion of a tablet PC for a decade now, but its efforts have yet to produce a device most consumers want to carry.
Whatever happened to MiniDisc, SPOT and the first iTunes phone? They were hyped to the heavens, yet they never hit the heights. We salute ten technologies that never took off
At Comdex 2003 in Las Vegas, ZDNet's David Berlind takes a look at Dell's new 30-inch liquid crystal display television, an example of how the Texas-based company is expanding into home electronics.