Redmond unveils its latest (and expected) cross-company reorganization, this one designed to better deliver on its new devices and services charter. Here's who ended up where.
The president of Skype, Tony Bates, would handle acquisitions and relationships with developers, while Windows chief Julie Larson-Green would oversee hardware engineering for the whole company, says Bloomberg.
CEO Steve Ballmer's reorg memo from last week is worth a closer look. There are some interesting hints about Microsoft's plans for rumored business intelligence, data curation, and meeting technologies.
Company will now be comprised of three divisions--in hopes of boosting revenue--rather than the five business units that currently make up its corporate structure.
Intel is combining its mobile device units into one group in a bid to become more competitive in small devices.
Beleaguered Internet pioneer will combine dial-up services with Web services, CEO Tim Armstrong tells Bloomberg.
Although Redmond frequently shuffles its executive ranks, Tuesday's departure of Robbie Bach and J. Allard is a big deal. CNET's Ina Fried takes a look at the implications and fallout.
IBM's recent folding of its hardware group into its software group is amazing. This shows much about what IT has become, and what lies ahead.
Executive shake-up puts Sean Maloney and Dadi Perlmutter in charge of a reorganized Intel Architecture Group. Andy Bryant will head global manufacturing.
Each business unit is now set up to run as its own independent start-up, as an alternative to the more horizontal division of labor under former CEO Eric Schmidt.