Microsoft this week issued unscheduled ("out-of-band") patches for Remote Desktop issues affecting supported Windows Server products.
Microsoft this week announced a "revamped solution stack" for Microsoft Defender for Endpoint that promises to bolster protections and simplify setups when using Windows Server 2012 R2 and Windows Server 2016 products.
It won't do what most third-party backup solutions can, but Windows File History, a relic from Windows 8.1, does a reasonably good job of protecting Windows 10 data.
There's a lot about the Surface Pro X that's reminiscent of the ill-fated Surface RT. But despite the similarities, this might just be one of the rare cases where the sequel is better than the original.
Microsoft announced this week that it has released previews of its Chromium-based Microsoft Edge Web browsers for use on Windows 7, Windows 8 and Windows 8.1 systems.
Internet Explorer 10 will fall out of support next year for users of Windows Server 2012 and Windows Embedded 8 Standard, Microsoft noted in a Monday announcement.
Microsoft wants developers of Windows 8/8.1 applications in the Microsoft Store to port their apps to Windows 10, and it described some coming app deadlines.
The Windows Admin Center's software development kit is now available as a preview, Microsoft announced on Thursday.
Microsoft on Monday indicated that its Windows Defender Advanced Threat Protection (ATP) security service soon will be coming to Windows 7 and Windows 8.1 clients.
By modifying Microsoft's provided Powershell patching code, applying updates to multiple Nano Servers can be simplified.
Microsoft has extended the life of Windows Server 2012, publishing new end-of-support dates.
Organizations running Windows 7 and Windows 8.1 soon will see an end to the timeworn IT tactic of rolling back Windows patches that cause problems.
Microsoft's "convenience rollups" for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 Service Pack 1 aren't playing well with some VMware virtual machines (VMs), the two companies warned this week.
Microsoft has announced a fix today for its flawed update, known as "KB3148812".
Windows Server 2012's most annoying feature can be bypassed -- just not in the way that you would expect.