Microsoft this week enabled the ability to share web articles via Skype. mimicking similar functionality for Facebook, Twitter, and other social networks.
Recent Skype Stories
The excellent Work & Play bundle is back, providing an inexpensive way to acquire one year of multiple Microsoft services all in a single purchase.
Microsoft this morning announced a new feature for Skype that lets you more easily start a conversation with others ... including people who don't use Skype.
You don't have to be an Insider to get the new Skype apps: If you're on the release version of Windows 10, you can download them now from the Windows Store.
Microsoft announced that Skype for Business iOS is now available as a new universal app in the iTunes Store. The Android version is due "later this year."
Here's what's happening today: Skype apologizes (poorly), someone underestimates what Microsoft has just accomplished, and PS4 heads to the bargain bin.
Here's what (else) is happening today: Skype for Business expands on Office 365, a skewed look at the new Lumias, the Lumia 550, and thoughts about Office.
Here's a quick peek at what's happening today around the web: Cortana on Xbox One, Xbox One Fallout bundle, Skype for iOS and Office Delve updates, and more.
Microsoft announced today that it is adding its Skype Translator capabilities to the flagship Skype client for the Windows desktop.
I received some interesting advice several months back: Instead of just using the services that come with Windows, we should use services that work better.
While Skype has long supported emoticons and emojis, Microsoft is taking it to the next level by adding support for short animated video clips called Mojis.
Microsoft has issued major new versions of Skype for Android, iPhone and iPad, adding UI, navigation, and search improvements on each platform.
Microsoft announced last night that the Skype for Business app for Windows Phone is now available, replacing Lync and adding a new look and new features.
Just ten days after it delivered a limited beta release of Skype for Web to customers in the US and UK, Microsoft has made the beta available worldwide.
This week Microsoft made it official: it is killing off the Modern app version of Skype and will now—again—focus on the desktop application instead.
Microsoft announced this morning that Skype for Web (Beta) is now available for users in the United States and the United Kingdom.
The busy beavers at Skype have been busier than usual this week, shipping updates to the communications service on Mac, iPhone, Outlook.com and Windows desktop.