Mary Jo Foley

Mary Jo Foley has covered the tech industry for 30 years for a variety of publications, including ZDNet, eWeek and Baseline. She is the author of Microsoft 2.0: How Microsoft plans to stay relevant in the post-Gates era (John Wiley & Sons, 2008). She also is the cohost of the "Windows Weekly" podcast on the TWiT network. Got a tip? Send her an email with your rants, rumors, tips and tattles. Confidentiality guaranteed.

Latest Posts

More on what's in store for Vista SP1

More on what's in store for Vista SP1

I ran a short list on July 8 of some of the fixes and enhanced functionality that my sources are telling me will be part of Vista Service Pack (SP) 1, a first beta of which is due to go to selected testers the week of July 16. But there are other fixes likely to make it into SP1.

July 9, 2007 by in Windows

Vista SP1 beta 1 to launch in mid-July

Vista SP1 beta 1 to launch in mid-July

It's official: We are now in the under-promise and over-deliver era at Microsoft. Beta 1 of Vista Service Pack 1 is coming -- with shut-down, CPU performance and other fixes -- earlier than expected. And the final Vista SP1 is looking like November 2007.

July 8, 2007 by in Microsoft

Microsoft tweaks the Live side of the house

Microsoft tweaks the Live side of the house

On July 1, Microsoft's new fiscal year started with a new slate of Live executives -- or at least a bunch of existing execs with new titles and responsibilities. It seems like Microsoft is finally reining in the runaway "Windows Live" brand and relegating it to being a subset of the larger "Microsoft Live" services effort.

July 6, 2007 by in CXO

Microsoft's Iain McDonald: It's the end of a (Longhorn) era

Microsoft's Iain McDonald: It's the end of a (Longhorn) era

I had a chance to meet one of the true Windows veterans, Iain McDonald, Director of Project Management for Windows Server, earlier this year. We didn't talk a whole lot about Windows Server 2008. Instead, we touched on everything from his hobbies (motorcycles and guitars), to the "worst project ever run," -- which, in McDonald's opinion, was Windows 2000. Here's Part 1 of the Q&A.

July 3, 2007 by in Microsoft

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