On April 8th, a month from today, Microsoft will pull the plug on Windows XP. The millions of computers still running the operating system won’t stop working, but they’ll face a big new security risk.
KYW Newsradio social media editor Melony Roy reports daily on what’s trending around the region and the world.
The Xbox Music app lets subscribers take their music on the go.
A lot of people are hoping for a new video game system under the tree this year, with a couple shiny new consoles to choose from. The PlayStation 4 is out on Friday, and the Xbox One ships next week.
Microsoft’s second-generation Surface and other Windows-based devices will be in stores, and Apple is refreshing its iPad line.
The New York Times gets more visitors than any other newspaper website in the country, but for a couple hours, Wednesday they got a blank page when clicking on nytimes.com, or using the mobile apps.
According to CNET, Microsoft is creating a special edition of Bing specifically for grade-school students.
Ever try to reach a real person when calling tech support? It’s often easier said than done and scammers are now taking advantage of that!
Microsoft heard a lot of complaints when it ditched the Start button in its latest version of Windows. Now, it’s kind of bringing it back.
The PC looks to be nearing the end of its road, if recent sales figures are to be believed.
If you use Word, Excel, and other Office software at home, Microsoft has an offer that’s not unlike how you might get a newspaper or magazines.
This is one of the weirdest games I’ve ever seen – but, it’s a heck of a lot of fun.
Microsoft this morning is taking the wraps off the newest version of Windows.
It’s the way we get into our phones, email, social networks, and just about everything else on the web, but there are big problems with passwords and even innovations aren’t immune from being compromised.
Web browsers like Internet Explorer and Chrome promise to protect your privacy with a “Do Not Track” button that’s supposed to keep advertisers at bay. But so far, they’re empty promises.