9 results for "Nick Wingfield"
With its purchase of Nokia's phone business, Microsoft is taking inspiration from Apple's way of making products, bringing hardware and software under a single roof where they can be more elegantly woven together.
The personal computer business has been in its worst downturn since the industry's inception, but Microsoft has shown a knack for finding ways to insulate itself. Until now.
A couple of years ago, a satirical set of diagrams depicting the organization of Amazon, Apple, Facebook and other technology companies made the rounds on the Internet. The chart for Microsoft showed several isolated pyramids representing its di...
When Max Kelly, the chief security officer for Facebook, left the social media company in 2010, he did not go to Google, Twitter or a similar Silicon Valley company. Instead the man who was responsible for protecting the personal information of ...
Apple has found an investor that hasn't lost faith in its prospects: itself.
Microsoft's biggest product in decades, Windows 8, helped lift sales of the company's flagship operating system business, but not enough to rejuvenate overall growth at the company.
While it would take a crowbar to pry iPhones and iPads out of the hands of their fans, investors have been falling out of love lately with the company that makes them.
The effort to take Dell private has gained a prominent, if unusual, backer: Microsoft.
BELLEVUE, Wash. It used to be that a new version of the Windows operating system was enough to get people excited about buying a new computer, giving sales a nice pop.