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HP taps former Microsoft exec Ray Ozzie for board

Ozzie joins two other directors as the company expands its board to a dozen members.

By July 15, 2013


Assessing Ray Ozzie's impact at Microsoft

Ozzie did a lot to tilt Microsoft toward the cloud, but his departure raises questions over who will be responsible for the company's next big technological shift.

By October 18, 2010


Former Microsoft exec Ozzie: 'Of course we're in a post-PC world'

Speaking at the GeekWire Summit, Microsoft's former chief software architect also sheds little new light on his startup, Cocomo.

By March 7, 2012


Ray Ozzie starts new venture Cocomo

The former chief software architect at Microsoft and Lotus Notes creator is assembling a team for a company to make a new communications product for social interaction.

By January 5, 2012


Ray Ozzie's view from the clouds

In an interview with CNET, Microsoft's software chief talks about Windows Azure, lessons learned from the Sidekick fiasco, and a future in which devices record everything imaginable.

By November 18, 2009


Ray Ozzie's cloud hangs over the Valley

During a talk in Palo Alto, Calif., Microsoft's chief software architect discusses the impact cloud computing will have on the tech industry.

By June 4, 2009


Ray Ozzie's dream of connectivity

In an in-depth profile, Steven Levy traces Ray Ozzie's journey from his undergrad days to his assumption of Bill Gates' software czar responsibilities at Microsoft.

By November 25, 2008


Ray Ozzie sees new 'dawn' for Microsoft

The outgoing software architect urges Microsoft to keep adapting to a world of continuous services and connected devices and not hold too tightly to a past defined by its PC software.

By October 25, 2010


Ray Ozzie stepping down from Microsoft

Redmond's chief software architect is leaving the company, CEO Steve Ballmer announces in an e-mail. The move leaves the software company's technology architecture in question.

By October 18, 2010


What's in Ray Ozzie's Mesh?

CNET News.com has uncovered some more details about Microsoft's cloud-based synchronization service, due to launch next week. For starters, the technology preview will be Windows-only and limited to 10,000 testers in the U.S.

By April 18, 2008