Microsoft says Windows 10 is a hit with its customers. But many Windows users beg to differ.
Microsoft says it will take more time than it thought to get a billion devices running Windows 10 because of its sharply curtailed ambitions in the smartphone business.
Microsoft is backing off its ambitious goal of getting Windows 10 on 1 billion devices by 2018.
What are you waiting for? There are few reasons left to resist Microsoft's Windows 10 update, especially while it's still free.
Microsoft announced Thursday that its latest Windows operating system designed to work on laptops, desktops, smartphones, Xbox One consoles and more is powering 300 million devices around the world.
Microsoft, after failing to build a smartphone hub to rival Google or Apple, is trying to change the conversation.
If you're running an older version of Windows, you might suddenly find Microsoft's Windows 10 upgrade already downloaded on your machine.
Microsoft's Windows 10 is running on 200 million personal computers and other devices, the company says.
The success of Microsoft's fall lineup of devices will ride on the company's ability to convince people who got free Windows 10 software upgrades this summer to spring for new devices—specifically, Windows devices.
Russian online security specialist Eugene Kaspersky says cybercriminals will one day go for bigger targets than PCs and mobiles, sabotaging entire transport networks, electrical grids or financial systems.