When Windows 10 Insider Preview Build 17672 showed up yesterday morning, I thought I was in for an easy ride. With three horses in that race, only one finished in a reasonable amount of time. Here’s the story…
With the GDPR ready to take effect on May 25, 2018, Win10.Guru is ready with a reworked subscription system and full disclosure of information retained about its visitors and subcribers.
Based on a design for voting machines where STAR stands for Secure, Transparent, Auditable and Reliable, I say that Windows needs STAR, too! This is a design philosophy everyone can get behind.
As I have revealed in several “War Stories” posts here at Win10.Guru, I’ve had major issues with Office 365 running on Windows 10 Insider Preview Skip Ahead builds. On two occasions since January 2018 I’ve thought that I finally had these issues resolved (read more). Alas, both solutions seem to have been pure coincidence. Even now,
A few days ago, the Wall Street Journal reported that JP Morgan Chase had hired former Carnegie Mellon University head of machine learning department Manuela Veloso as its new (and first!) head of artificial intelligence research. This clearly shows that JP Morgan takes AI seriously, as do most of major global big business players. AI will
Though there are some gotchas along for the ride on the Windows 10 April Update, Build 1803, by and large this latest release is workable and functional. IT pros will want to start testing it in their labs for eventual deployment, if they’ve not yet worked with this release.
When it comes to following new Windows 10 releases out the door, guesses and speculation may prefigure what happens, but they certainly won’t get it all right. The recent public release of Windows 10 Version 1803 chews over the power of Win10 rumors versus facts.
The “Regulation on the protection of natural persons with regard to the processing of personal data and on the free movement of such data, and repealing Directive 95/46/EC” — in short, the General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR — comes to the end of its two-year transition period and will be fully enforced in four weeks, on
When it comes to staying out of security trouble, users must think and check what they do (and click). If they can think before acting, and act safely, they will be able to avoid security trouble completely.
Lenovo announced this week that it will start supporting Windows AutoPilot as the first Microsoft OEM Partner to do so. This excerpt from that post states the benefits: For the first time, IT Administrators will have the option to leverage Lenovo’s direct integration with Windows Autopilot’s capability to register Lenovo PC’s to their Azure Active