Bill Gates on the Vista launch Video
From CES 2007: Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates speaks with CNET News.com's Ina Fried about why Microsoft's recent moves will trump Apple in the digital living room.
From CES 2007: CNET News.com's Ina Fried speaks with Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates on how he saw Windows XP change computing.\r\n
From CES 2007: Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates lets product manager Justin Hutchinson take the floor to show off flashy new features for the operating system, including a moving desktop.
Steve Ballmer, Microsoft's CEO, speaks with CNET News.com's Ina Fried about Vista's critics and the European Union's regulatory rulings.
Mika Krammer, Microsoft Windows marketing director, demonstrates features in Vista and Office 2007 during Chairman Bill Gates' keynote at the WinHEC 2006 conference. The demonstration included a picture frame with SideShow features and touch-screen displays.
Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates speaks with CNET News.com's Ina Fried and discusses his vision of each home having a server that will host files for multiple PCs.
In a face-to-face meeting with CNET News.com, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer talks up the upcoming version of Windows and says any PCs that ship between now and launch of Vista will be able to upgrade.
CNET News.com's Ina Fried asks Microsoft's Allchin questions from readers. One wanted to know which computers would be able to run Vista.\r\n
Microsoft has finally wrapped up work on Windows Vista, the first major Windows release in five years. Vista promises to be a safer operating system than Windows XP. On this week's Security Bites podcast, CNET News.com's Joris Evers and CNET.com's Robert Vamosi give a preview.
Perhaps more than any single executive at Microsoft--including Chairman Bill Gates and CEO Steve Ballmer--Jim Allchin's reputation will be forever linked to his stewardship over the development of Windows. Now, with the imminent shipment of the Vista operating system, Allchin is finishing his 17-year career with Microsoft. Join CNET News.com's Charlie Cooper, Mike Ricciuti and Ina Fried as they assess the Allchin legacy on this week's edition of the News.com Reporters' Roundtable.