Microsoft is continuing to test privately the last preview build of Internet Explorer 10 for Windows 7 before releasing it to the Web.
Arguing that support for Adobe's browser plug-in is an advantage, Microsoft now permits Flash by default on Windows 8 and Windows RT. Tablets that can't run Flash are merely "a companion to a PC."
Microsoft's latest ad is taking on the trolls, but is it sidestepping the real issues?
Microsoft's decision to turn on Do Not Track by default in the next Internet Explorer -- instead of leaving users to opt out -- prompts Yahoo to ignore it.
Adobe's plug-in will be built directly into Windows 8's browser, optimized for touch, security, and power efficiency, a source says. But it's only a temporary move.
Internet Explorer 10 is designed to match rival browsers' standards support. That'll be useful for Windows 8 apps, not just Web apps.
Microsoft is enabling the Do Not Track feature in the version of Windows 8 that's off to PC makers, guaranteeing a pushback from advertisers.
Microsoft said last month that a preview of its Web browser would be released in mid-November.
Internet Explorer 10 for Windows 7 is still alive, Microsoft officials confirmed. And another test build is coming in November.
Microsoft will launch a revamped MSN portal on October 26, the day Windows 8 and Windows RT PCs and tablets go on sale. Here's what to expect.