Microsoft will use an event Wednesday to offer a wider glimpse of the next version of Windows.
Microsoft seems to like something about Israeli data-analysis startups.
Authorities in Britain have arrested an 18-year-old man accused of computer hacking offenses related to days of disruption on Sony's PlayStation Network and Microsoft's Xbox Live services last year.
Microsoft wants users to help make Skype for iOS better.
Microsoft on Wednesday unveiled two new low-cost smartphones aimed at pushing its Windows Phone operating system to users in Europe, Asia, the Middle East and Africa.
Like a lot of Americans born in the late 1980s, Russell Wilson didn't exactly consider himself a Microsoft person.
One holiday-shortened week gone, another arrived. Here's a rundown of the Microsoft-flavored news you missed if you had the good fortune to unplug last week:
Amid a swell of controversy, backlash, confusion and threats, Sony Pictures broadly released "The Interview" online Wednesday—an unprecedented counterstroke against the hackers who spoiled the Christmas opening of the comedy ...
Sony's "The Interview" has been a hacking target, a punchline and a political lightning rod. Now, with its release online at the same time it debuts in theaters, it has a new role: a test for a new kind of movie release.
Google and Microsoft joined forces with Sony on Wednesday, using their online might to release "The Interview" film to online audiences despite threats from hackers.