After 30 years of profitable but distinctly uncool dominance, Microsoft is finally doing exciting work again.
At the Microsoft Build conference last week, the company allowed developers to get their hands on its new holographic viewing device, the HoloLens.
It used to be 'build it and they will come'. With Microsoft's new Windows 10, it's now 'let them build it and they will buy it', writes Liron Segev.
The internet of things and big data are getting more practical when it comes to customer demands and service, writes Arthur Goldstuck.
Microsoft SA has officially pulled the plug on Windows XP support.
Microsoft has named company veteran Satya Nadella its next chief executive, with Bill Gates stepping down as chairperson to become a "tech adviser".
AT CES this week, Yahoo head Marissa Meyer stepped up the ailing search company’s battle plans as it prepares to take on Microsoft and Google.
Beleaguered Finnish mobile phone maker Nokia will sell its mobile phone unit to US group Microsoft for €5.44-billion.
Microsoft's glory days are behind it, and its days of making investors into millionaires are long gone, writes Alistair Fairweather.
Microsoft's patented solution to people not paying attention: bribery. Maybe companies should just make better adverts, writes Arwa Mahdawi.
When Microsoft unveiled its new games console, the Xbox One, on May 22, tech fans struggled to keep up with an information overload.
The console, which is being billed as an all-in-one entertainment device, is set to go head-to-head with Sony's Playstation 4 when it gets released.
Although there's little glory in bronze, BlackBerry and Microsoft are battling for third position in the smartphone market.
Microsoft has plans for new touchscreen devices and a Windows 8 revamp as revenue rise has unexpectedly beaten analysts' forecasts.
The firm has been fined because it failed to give Europe's users a choice of web browser when they logged into Windows computers.
Google is rumoured to be opening retail stores later this year. Alistair Fairweather looks at why the search engine business needs retail presence.
The failure of Microsoft's Surface tablet might not spell doom for the computer giant but it is teetering on the edge, writes Alistair Fairweather.
Microsoft and Google have become embroiled in a bitter dispute over who is the fairest of them all for online shopping.