• Microsoft confirms Windows vulnerable to FREAK attack

    The serious HTTPS FREAK exploit was thought to only affect Android, iOS, and MacOS, but Microsoft has confirmed that it also affects all supported versions of Windows.

    mheller680 pointsBadges:
  • Collaboration applications faceoff: Microsoft vs. Cisco

    Microsoft's Skype for Business and Cisco's Jabber and WebEx have similar features. Here, we compare these collaboration applications to find the similarities and differences.

    Luke O'Neill130 pointsBadges:
  • Microsoft seeks planning permission for another Dublin datacentre

    Software giant will have to wait until August to see if the application for its latest Irish facility has been accepted

    CDonnelly290 pointsBadges:
  • Microsoft’s Power BI puts business users at forefront

    With Microsoft Power BI, the company is demonstrating a shift in focus to enable business users to better analyze data.

    Brien Posey10,620 pointsBadges:
  • Microsoft Convergence focuses on analytics, cloud

    Microsoft Convergence attendees explored the new cloud-based Power BI analytics tool at the conference.

    Timehrens260 pointsBadges:
  • How is Microsoft Power BI helping business users at your company?

    Brien Posey10,620 pointsBadges:
  • Google, Microsoft and Apple data center projects use renewable energy

    Hyperscale data centers -- owned by Google, Apple and Microsoft -- are attacking high energy costs with renewable power generation on-site.

    PKorzen545 pointsBadges:
  • Windows Update for Business gives IT more control

    Microsoft divulged details on Windows Update for Business, a new option to help admins control when Windows 10 client devices receive updates by distinguishing update rings.

    Jeremy Stanley310 pointsBadges:
  • Microsoft rolls out new MDM for Office 365

    Microsoft's entry-level mobile device management option for Office 365 could kick things up a notch for BYOD shops.

    SearchExchange4,470 pointsBadges:
  • Microsoft bids for security edge with new browser

    In a bid to end years of Internet Explorer security woes, Microsoft is betting that its still-to-be-released Edge browser will meet the challenges of increasingly sophisticated online hacker attacks

    WAshford2,440 pointsBadges:

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