With the Microsoft deal now behind it, Nokia is setting out the strategy for its three remaining businesses.
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Microsoft has taken the wraps off its first non-Nokia branded Lumia, aimed squarely at first-time smartphone buyers and emerging markets.
The first set of results since selling its devices and services business to Microsoft show new CEO Rajeev Suri is keeping things on a very even keel.
Nokia handsets continues to dominate the UAE mobile market and a new study shows that households in Qatar have access to more technology than in most other countries.
The Redmond giant is expected to announce a round of job cuts which could be the largest in the company's history.
Microsoft sticks with the Android experiment started by Nokia, adding a new handset to the Nokia X range.
A Finnish television station has discovered that one time mobile phone giant Nokia paid millions in Euros to keep essential software for its Symbian operating system from being used to create malware.
Both local and international mobile phone makers, have expressed their concerns to Chinese regulators, warning the deal may result in higher patent licensing fees.
Nokia may be making the Android X, X+ and XL handsets, but at the end of the day it was Microsoft's call to produce Android phones. This is bad news for Windows Phone.
Nokia starts rolling out globally its 'Black' firmware update for Lumia Windows Phone 8 handsets that adds support for App Folders.
Nokia Store for Symbian became a time capsule on 1 January.
Nokia's Windows Phone 8 have found a home at the Finnish arm of Swiss company ABB.
Nokia today unveiled a whole new suite of big-screen devices, as well as some lower end handsets.
App developers have been told Nokia will call time on support for the older OSes sooner than expected.
Windows Phone has hit double-digit share in two of Europe's biggest mobile markets, thanks to Nokia shifting more low to mid-range handsets.
Older Americans may remember Snake on their free Nokia phone, but few ever used Symbian and can't relate to the passion and emotions being expressed on Twitter today.
In the United Arab Emirates, the mobile market is in flux, with Android on the rise and iOS slipping.
There will be no send-off for the last of Nokia's Symbian shipments.
In the United Arab Emirates, Nokia still holds sway over the market with an OS it abandoned years ago and a three-year-old feature phone.
Two years ago, Nokia ditched Symbian and adopted Windows Phone. What's next for these mobile partners?
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