Apple gets a big leg up in enterprise courtesy of IBM's vast army. IBM gets to show off its analytics and industry specific apps running exclusively on iOS.
While Microsoft has moved to Office 365 and Office for iPad, Mac users are still stuck with Office 2011.
Instead of trying to clamp down on music pirates, Iron Maiden takes its tours to them, and makes millions in the process.
According to Box CEO Aaron Levie, it's just as much about baking the consumer look and feel into enterprise apps--something a new wave of startups is doing.
Microsoft has spent a fortune snatching up other companies, and just dropped a cool $7.2 billion on Nokia's phone unit. Here's a look back on the company's biggest hits and misses in the risky acquisition game.
Saunter into a store, wave your iPhone in the general direction of a product, get a price. Cool.
Microsoft's outgoing CEO Steve Ballmer talks about the CEO succession process, balancing hardware and software, and why Microsoft won't "just" be an IBM.
Kurt DelBene says that the software giant's push into services will lead to more and more customers opting for subscriptions to its productivity application. But the transition from buying software to renting it will take as long as a decade.
Michael Dell says it's smooth sailing in the post-PC era. Though that sentiment seems to conflict with recent data from market research firms.
Compared to Apple's Siri, IBM's Watson is a speech recognition genius. But the tech is too big and powerful to cram into a mobile device. That's about to change.