Apple has announced that it will no longer update QuickTime for Windows users. That means it’s time to relegate the software to the garbage bin of technology.
The end of Windows Server 2003 didn’t get nearly as much attention as that of XP – either from the media or IT pros.
It’s a tale of two OSs: One that almost no one likes, and another that just refuses to die. And now it’s reached a strange new chapter.
A serious privilege escalation flaw has been found in all supported versions of Windows. Here’s what it could mean for businesses – and why you need to patch your systems immediately.
It’s not often that you’ll see this advice: Make sure you don’t update Windows.
There’s now less than one year before Microsoft pulls the plug on Windows XP support. And by the look of it, many companies could be open to serious security risks when it happens.
Support for Windows XP will end in just over a year, but many businesses are still clinging to the old OS. Why are IT departments so reluctant to upgrade?
Microsoft recently launched the Windows 8 Release Preview. What do early reviews say about the upcoming operating system? That depends on whether it’s installed on a tablet or a PC.
While much of the discussion regarding the upcoming Windows 8 has dealt with the operating system’s radically different, tablet-centric interface, there are other features worth knowing about for IT departments.
As we’ve reported before, many businesses are clinging to their copies of Windows XP, despite the operating system’s advancing age and impending end of support. What are their reasons for keeping the old OS around?