Windows Central published a story that a YouTuber has successfully compiled the leaked Windows XP source code.
Windows Central published a story that Windows XP had a secret theme that looked like Apple's Aqua.
Windows Central published a story that the alleged source code for Windows XP has been exposed in 4chan leak.
Use still high despite endless warnings
If you're a part of a business that still uses Windows XP and has been paying Microsoft to offer continued support, get ready to shell out the big bucks
Greece-based developer harkaz created an unofficial Service Pack 4 for Windows XP
Intel has released a statement today that revised the companys projected earnings for this quarter from $13 to $13.7 billion and it's a result of increased demand for PCs in the business sector.
Covers popular targets including Microsoft Office, Java and Adobe
Two months after Microsoft ended support for Windows XP, the catastrophic wave of exploits security experts expected to wash over the aged operating system have failed to materialize
Xbox One developers will be getting access to more GPU bandwidth, which should bring better game performance in tow
Firm warns workaround for Windows XP updates is not a secure solution
gHacks posted a quick workaround to install Windows XP security updates from Windows Embedded POSReady 2009, which based on Windows XP Service Pack 3
Companies that want to migrate large numbers of users from Windows XP, which Microsoft stopped supporting last month, now have some help with a free tool from CA Technologies
Last-minute moves by businesses to scrap Windows XP may have offset the continued free fall in consumer spending, but that gift from XP won't help the PC industry for long.
For the latest round of Microsoft's monthly collection of software patches, the company has fixed critical issues in Internet Explorer (IE) and Windows that have already been used by malicious attackers to compromised systems.
Microsoft's decision to patch Windows XP after its support deadline passed has sowed confusion and will likely encourage bad behavior by some customers, analysts said.
Now that Microsoft's support for the popular Windows XP operating system has ended, you'll need to use every trick in the book to stop your machines from being compromised.
Windows XP users continued to put the old OS out to pasture last month, but the now-unsupported operating system still powered more than a quarter of all PCs on the planet.
Microsoft shipped an emergency update for Internet Explorer to close a hole that hackers had already been exploiting, and in an unexpected move, allowed Windows XP machines to receive the update.
Microsoft on Saturday told customers that cyber-criminals are exploiting an unpatched and critical vulnerability in Internet Explorer (IE) using "drive-by" attacks
For most people, XP patches will be unobtainable through legitimate channels
Microsoft has fixed an issue with its antivirus definitions in Microsoft Security Essentials that was causing some Windows XP PCs not to boot up earlier this week
Minor bug turning into a nightmare for IT departments
Microsoft may have retired Windows XP, but one of China's leading security vendors is trying to keep the OS threat-free, and rolling out protection software to hundreds of millions of users in the nation.
Just days before Microsoft retired Windows XP from public support, the company drastically reduced the price of custom support agreements that give large companies and government agencies another year of XP patches, experts reported today.
The U.S. Internal Revenue Service acknowledged last week that it missed the April 8 cut-off for Windows XP support and will be paying Microsoft for an extra year of security patches.
The official end to Windows XP support may have sent many companies into a panic, but it was good news for PC manufacturers this winter... well, sort of. Both Gartner and IDC report a big increase in PC shipments during the first quarter
From today, Tuesday 8 April, Microsoft has no plans to offer support for the ageing platform – unless you shelled out millions for custom support before the deadline.
Microsoft's Windows XP has been officially supported for over 12 years but its development history actually goes back even further than that under the code name "Neptune."
Thanks to WINE and its commercial big brother, CrossOver, you can run some popular Windows programs on Linux.
The Dutch government is reportedly paying Microsoft millions of euros so it can continue to receive support for the many PCs that are still running the 12 year old Windows XP OS after Tuesday.
When Microsoft ends support for Windows XP on Tuesday, a security sinkhole will likely open and gradually widen, threatening hundreds of millions of PCs worldwide in homes, companies, government agencies and schools.
Bliss, the photo taken by Charles O'Rear that later became the basis for the default wallpaper in Microsoft's Windows XP OS was not altered by O'Rear but did get a color boost for its wallpaper use
Public sector bodies will be thrown a lifeline
Microsoft yesterday pulled out a fear-of-God approach to scare users into dumping Windows XP, telling them that the most popular tasks done on a PC will put them in the crosshairs of cyber criminals.
Open to bugs from 8 April
Microsoft is pitching another deal at pry-XP-from-my-cold-dead-hands customers, offering them $100 off a new Windows 8.1 device if they spring for one that costs more than $599.
Some financial services companies are looking to migrate their ATM fleets from Windows to Linux in a bid to have better control over hardware and software upgrade cycles.
The end of support for Windows XP is drawing ever closer, and Microsoft is sparing no expense making sure users move out of the outdated platform
People who plan to run Windows XP after Microsoft pulls the patch plug should dump Internet Explorer (IE) and replace it with a different browser, the U.S. Computer Emergency Readiness Team (US-CERT) said Monday.
Microsoft's plans to ship the final public patches for Windows XP on April 8 could undo its hard-won reputation for security and hurt itself as much as the customers who end up with an infected XP system.
Microsoft REALLY wants you to upgrade to Windows 8.1
Data anomaly or otherwise, XP's continuing popularity poses problems for Microsoft
Reacting to criticism from customers that upgrading from Windows XP was 'impossible,' Microsoft today announced it would give away a limited migration tool to help people move to a newer operating system.
Microsoft is making a special exception in the way it retires Windows XP in China, and will continue offering security support for the OS to users in the nation.
Microsoft grossly overestimated the loyalty of those it thought were its most steadfast customers when it asked them to help get friends and family members to dump Windows XP, a corporate communications expert said.
The 12-year old Windows XP increased its market share again in February, according to the latest operating system data from Net Applications, which also shows Windows 8.1 adoption is stalling
Astute Windows users have pointed out the Achilles Heel of Microsoft's plea for help in getting customers to dump Windows XP: The lack of a smooth upgrade path to Microsoft's newest OS, Windows 8.1.
11% of organisations using Windows XP plan to switch to Linux soon, a survey conducted by Tech Pro Research shows
While clinging to the 11-year-old OS after Microsoft issues its last security patch in April is defensible, the security risks are going to keep mounting.