- Microsoft Extends Commitment to Open Source
- Microsoft Newly Embracing Open Source Makes Sense
- Microsoft has shot .NET ecosystem in foot: De Icaza
- Patent 101
- Microsoft moments -- good, bad and ugly
- Questioning open-core licensing for open source software
eweekeurope.co.uk: A legal dispute between Microsoft and an open source company in Argentina raises questions about the availability of desktop Linux in other countries, experts claim
computerworlduk.com: If you haven't heard of Intellectual Ventures, you will do. Set up by ex-Microsoftie Nathan Myhrvold, with investments from Microsoft among others, it is basically a patenting machine – filing and buying them in huge quantities.
theregister.co.uk: Dell has told a Linux-loving Reg reader that he can't receive a refund on the copy of Windows 7 that shipped with his new Dell netbook because it was bundled with the machine for "free".
macaudailytimes.com.mo: Like most people I use Microsoft Windows and Office on my computer at work, and up until recently I had a similar setup for my home computer. But I recently changed to use the Ubuntu version of Linux and OpenOffice at home and and feel that both systems perform comparably.
computerworlduk.com: Microsoft's comments on happenings outside its immediate product portfolio are rare, and all the more valuable when they do appear.
mybroadband.co.za: Proprietary giant is licensing open source to its partners. What is going on?
blogs.techrepublic.com: For many enterprises, 2010 is going to be the year they decide whether or not to jump on board with Windows 7, or stick with Windows XP. I’ve decided to avoid Windows 7, whenever possible, and rely on Mac and Linux to power my primary systems.
computerworlduk.com: It seems that, having lost its position as monarch of the world of computing, Microsoft has decided to become the industry jester.