Microsoft could be ready to name new CEO Video
Microsoft didn't have to look far in its six-month search for a new CEO. The company has tapped Satya Nadella to replace Steve Ballmer. Nadella, who has been at Microsoft for 22 years, will become the third CEO in Microsoft's four-decade-long history. As CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports, Microsoft's new chief faces some serious challenges.
The beginning of the new year is a great time to reset all of your passcodes and log-ins for key Web sites. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some tips for creating complicated passwords and ways to store that information to keep it safe.
Zappos customers reset passwords after the site's 24 million accounts hacked, Apple is expected to bring interactive textbooks to the iPad, and Wikipedia and other sites will go dark Wednesday in protest of SOPA.
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.
After yet another product delay, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer can't be happy about the emerging pattern. Go behind the scenes with Charlie Cooper, Brian Cooley and Ina Fried for this week's CNET News.com Reporter's Roundtable.
At the Gartner Symposium/ITxpo in Orlando, Fla., Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer speaks to Gartner research analysts about filling the gap and sharing the leadership role with top executives after Chairman Bill Gates transitions away from his day-to-day duties at the software maker next year.
CNET News senior writer Ina Fried interviews Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer right after the launch of Windows Phone 7 in New York, asking him how the new OS will compete against the iPhone and Android smartphones.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer previews the company's new Windows 8.1 operating system for tablets and PCs. Ballmer also highlights the return of the Start button, new Outlook functionality, Bing integration and gesture controls.
At Software 2007 in Santa Clara, Calif., Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer looks at an OBA prototype from Dassault Systemes. The lifecycle management software is built on Office 2007 and features a composite application that uses SharePoint Server 2007 and Communications Server 2007.\r\n
Steve Ballmer has mad love for the developers!