Latest Stephen Elop Stories
Let the Fun Begin, now ShakeM works with all the major smartphone brands with the completion of IOS, Nokia and soon to announce Android.
Microsoft has announced that it will be cutting as many as 18,000 jobs, the largest workforce reduction in the 39-year history of the Redmond, Washington-based computer and technology giant.
Approximately seven months after first announcing it was planning to acquire one-time mobile heavyweight Nokia, Microsoft announced on Friday that it had sealed the deal, acquiring the Finnish firm for a reported $7.2 billion to $7.5 billion dollars.
Microsoft and the Nokia Devices and Services business are coming together as one to deliver a family of devices and services that will delight consumers and empower businesses. REDMOND,
While it sounded like a “done deal,” Nokia has delayed the sale of its smartphone business to tech giant Microsoft until April after reports on Monday stated that Nokia had still not received approvals from certain antitrust authorities in Asia.
In August Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, announced that he would retire within a year, but he will apparently still ring in the New Year while holding the top spot at the Redmond, Washington-based software giant.
Finnish-based Nokia is looking to enter the “galaxy” of larger handsets that practically merge with smartphones – the so-called “phablet” market – Samsung has found success in. This week, at its Nokia World conference in Abu Dhabi, the company unveiled its first extra-large handsets.
Technology Industry Analyst Jeff Kagan is available to speak with reporters, or may be quoted through this release. Atlanta, GA (PRWEB) September 03, 2013
Microsoft has agreed to buy Nokia’s handset division and patent portfolio for $7.2 billion. Though the deal adds some 32 million new employees to Microsoft’s roster, a remaining 56,000 Nokia employees will not be transitioning.
- One of the side scenes of the stage in a theater, or the space included between the side scenes.
- The outside stock exchange, or “curb market,” of Paris.
- A flute or groove on the blade of a sword.
- A section of stage scenery placed in a wing of a theatre.