Articles Related to Redmond

Gates setting up sci-tech think tank

Research facility will be used for Microsoft founder's philanthropic works, according to reports

Blogosphere: Microsoft’s ‘Dear Yahoo’ letter

As Yahoo agrees to provide Web advertising from Google, the clock is ticking as Microsoft has threatened to launch a hostile takeover attempt. One blogger warns a proxy battle would result in

Microsoft girds for Google battle

Redmond looks to be the other big player in the online search and advertising world

Microsoft ‘s ERP biz head Burgum bows out

In a surprise move, the leader of Microsoft Business Solutions (MBS) Doug Burgum said Tuesday he plans to leave Microsoft Corp. at the end of June 2007. Satya Nadella replaces Burgum as senior vice president of MBS effective immediately.

Dear Dr. Backspin

In the never-ending quest to ensure that our readers are happy, mentally balanced and have their loins girded (with cheap girders if need be), this issue we will attempt to address some of the more problematic issues you have written in about....

Microsoft opens advertising technology lab in Beijing

Microsoft Corp. Friday announced the establishment of a research and development (R&D) lab in Beijing for Internet advertising-related technologies. The Microsoft adCenter Incubation Lab (adLab) is a joint effort between two parts of the company: Microsoft Research Asia and MSN adCenter. The goal is for adLab researchers to develop technologies that can target advertisements based on audience intelligence information, matching ads with the interests of consumers

CEO, Nakisa Inc.

Thirteen years ago he was hand-picked by Bill Gates to join Microsoft Corp. Today, Robert McDowell deals directly with many of the company's largest and most important clients, helping them identify how critical business problems can be solved through the application of Microsoft technologies. McDowell is currently on a new mission acting as a global spokesperson and evangelist for Microsoft's new "culture shift" -- a shift that could dramatically change how the Redmond-based software giant does business in future. As part of a global whirlwind tour, McDowell was in Toronto last week addressing a group of Canadian Microsoft certified partners. Joaquim P. Menezes, IT World Canada's online editor reports on the man and his message.

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