Ballmer: Humbled by the worm Video
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer tells Silicon Valley's Churchill Club how his company's new shielding technologies will create a "whole new line of defense."
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer tells a packed house at Silicon Valley's Churchill Club how "terrible" he felt at hearing the news of MSBlast. In conversation with Roger McNamee, Co-founder and Managing Director of Silver Lake Partners and Integral Capital Partners, Ballmer talks openly about emerging markets, Linux and stock options and has compliments for Google, Apple and IBM.
At a Churchill Club event in Santa Clara, Calif., Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer tells moderator Roger McNamee of Elevation Partners there will be no overnight transformations but that his company is persistent and will offer healthy competition in the ad space. When asked about whether there is anything about Google that makes him think they're nuts, he says "yes".
During a conversation at a Churchill Club event, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer embraces change and says Microsoft is growing in terms of percentage growth, absolute growth and growth relative to the competition.
At Gartner's Symposium and ITxpo in Orlando, Fla., Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer tells Gartner analysts why consumers won't see a drop in price for the Windows operating system software.
The Microsoft CEO talks to venture capitalist and LinkedIn co-founder Reid Hoffman about how Windows can win the middle ground in the smartphone wars, at a Q&A session sponsored by the Churchill Club in Santa Clara, Calif.
Microsoft's CEO talks to venture capitalist and LinkedIn co-founder Reid Hoffman at an event sponsored by the Churchill Club in Santa Clara, Calif.
In an interview, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer tells CNET News' Ina Fried that the downturn is going to have ripple effects throughout the tech economy.
In an interview at Silicon Valley's Churchill Club, Paul Otellini calls WiMax "disruptive technology." The chipmaker chief tells NPR's Moira Gunn where he thinks the wireless standard can lead communications.
At Gartner's Symposium/ITxpo in Orlando, Fla., Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer disputes the idea that open-source code is easier to secure than that of Windows.