- Pope Francis meets Meriam Ibrahim, a Sudanese woman sentenced to death
- Detroit porch shooting trial: Suspect says he didn’t know gun was loaded
- U.S. Navy admiral ‘receptive’ to giving Chinese counterpart a tour of carrier
- Islamic State orders female genital mutilation for Mosul girls, U.N. says
- Israeli fire hits U.N. facility in Gaza, killing 15
- Obama encourages ICE to stand down, say former border agents
- Pro-Palestinian protesters attack Israeli soccer team in Austria match
- Virginia police: 2 dead after storm at campground
- Ukrainian prime minister announces resignation
- House members question $17 billion VA request
Topic - Microsoft
On Tuesday, tech giant Microsoft will explain how many jobs a cash-rich, uber-profitable enterprise will savage, staying ahead of cut-throat competition in the global marketplace.
The Nokia X phones that Microsoft discontinued this week blend two rival operating systems, but leave out the best of each.
Microsoft is cutting up to 18,000 jobs, about 14 percent of its staff, over the next year as it works on integrating the Nokia devices business it bought in April and cut down on management layers.
Huge sales for Nintendo's recently released "kart" racer could mean big things for the struggling game company.
Now a lame duck, D.C. Mayor Vincent Gray is going back to the drawing board with various projects in the poorest of the District's eight wards where jobs, financial insecurity and poor-quality schools are the norm.
The Clintons have intertwined their public service and private gain, often tapping the same companies for money that benefit them politically, personally and charitably — and the businesses are likely to seek favor should Mrs. Clinton run for and win the White House.
Microsoft did a pretty good job predicting our technological future back in 1999, at least according to Max Nisen at Quartz.
Shelly Sterling reached an agreement Thursday night to sell the Los Angeles Clippers to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer for $2 billion in what would be a record deal if approved by the NBA.
A high-profile NBA franchise in a major media market was suddenly available. A handful of power brokers from the technology, entertainment and venture capital fields were lining up for a chance to join the party.
As the successor to Donald Sterling in the NBA's billionaire club, Steve Ballmer has assured himself of goodwill aplenty.
Shelly Sterling reached an agreement Thursday night to sell the Los Angeles Clippers to former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer for $2 billion in what would be a record deal if approved by the NBA, according to an individual with knowledge of the negotiations.
To appreciate Microsoft's latest tablet computer, you need to accept the notion that one device can do it all.
Microsoft is opening a state-of-the-art training facility in Miami, its first within the United States.
Mom is busy.