Many Apple fans are complaining that the firm didn't announce new MacBooks at WWDC. But there was a much bigger omission.
Recent Premium Stories
Qualcomm's Snapdragon 850 announcement is a bit more profound than is immediately obvious.
Last week's unexpected Groove news has triggered some latent remorseful feelings from Microsoft's world-weary fans. I feel it too.
Last week, I provided an update on our cord-cutting efforts. Maybe I should have waited, as things are changing yet again.
This week, we have a wide range of questions and a call-back to a 1970's Christmas present and life lesson.
There's a silver lining to the demotion of Windows: All of the nonsense is being demoted as well. And this week, we got some good news.
In the three months or so since we've switched (back) to cord-cutting services, we've been mostly happy with the decision.
Last year, streaming music revenues surpassed those of other formats. But we're losing something important in this transition.
It's the start of a long Memorial Day weekend, but here are some reader questions to get the holiday started.
Yes, folks, Andromeda is real. Beyond that, most of what we think we know about this coming platform is pure speculation.
Inspired by a Thurrott.com forum post, I'm revisiting one of the more contentious issues we have with Windows 10.
This week, Paul and I were in Chicago and as we have done on all of our trips, we recorded what was going on behind the scenes when we were not writing, podcasting, or sitting at the bar.
This was sort of a short week from a free time perspective, so this is sort of a short Ask Paul as well. Let's dive in...
Why would Microsoft backtrack on its premium PC strategy in 2018 and be planning a new run at the low-end of the market?
Microsoft needs to meet---if not exceed---the features of Google One for its own consumer customers. I have a few ideas.
Most personal technology products and services just aren't that exciting. But here are the exceptions, spanning 20 years of Microsoft watching.
It's been a long time since I've felt this excited about a new Microsoft product. It's a feeling I've only felt a handful of times over the years.
Last week, I drove 1100 miles by myself because I couldn't get on a plane; we are all fighting a battle and this is mine.
The combination of Android apps and Chrome OS is a clear and present danger to Windows 10. What's new with this hybrid platform?
Happy Friday everyone. Many of this week's questions revolved around recent events with Windows 10 and Build, as you might expect.
With another event in the books, it's time for a little view of what was happening when we were not writing posts at Microsoft's Build conference.
Microsoft and Google brought similar messages about responsibility to their respective developer show keynotes. But that was the end of the similarities.
Heading home from Seattle and reflecting on this week's Build conference, I'm struck by the major change in Microsoft's tone and direction.
Microsoft only announced a handful of new features that will come to Windows 10 in a future upgrade. That's great news.
After using my MacBook Air exclusively during my trip to Seattle for Build, I'm looking forward to returning to Windows.
In a future in which the entire world is a computer, we need a more responsible approach to technology. We need Microsoft.
This is the strongest sign yet that Microsoft is walking away from its legacy platforms in favor of its future in the cloud.