An analyst sends a note to the effect that Redmond will next year become Red-eye-mond. Can this possibly be anything but true?
There's been a steady stream of news from Microsoft this week, chiefly, a deal with Nokia on mobile office. Also, a look inside SpiralFrog's short, troubled life, and game sales in free fall.
After five years and hundreds of millions of dollars, the software maker still hasn't convinced its own employees to be big users of its search product.
In a New York Times op-ed piece, former Tablet PC team member Dick Brass laments that people are turning to Apple, Amazon, and Google to find the next big thing.
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.
A pair of Microsoft researchers find that the engine that powers Wikipedia makes for a nice way to track internal people and projects. Sorry SharePoint team...
Thought he had grown out of it? No way. Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer's new mantra: "My gestalt is stronger than your gestalt."
Arianna Huffington gets in between a top online Republican marketer and a top Democratic strategist, while throwing in a few zingers of her own.
Fifth "Blue Hat" event brings hackers to Microsoft's campus to give employees a security reality check.
Also: Microsoft rehires Cyrus Krohn, a former "Softie" who had been with Yahoo and the Republican National Committee. And it's talking Tellme for Windows Mobile.