Nokia's devices are Microsoft's now. But Nokia brings a lot more to the union, including design and app smarts that Microsoft dearly needs.
After a long wait and regulatory delays, Microsoft's $7 billion acquisition of Nokia's phone business will close on Friday, April 25.
Microsoft’s just-announced Windows Phone 8.1 operating system will run on three Nokia Lumia smartphones coming out this summer. Here's a closer look.
The Lumia 930, 630, and 635 are just three more additions to the Lumia lineup. The real excitement is in the OS that fuels them.
The Lumia 930 is essentially the international variant of the recently released Nokia Icon, while the Lumia 630 and 635 are both mid-range Windows Phones.
In this video report, you'll see why Nokia's X, X1, and XL are more reminiscent of Windows Phone devices than of the Android OS they actually run.
Get a good look at the Android interface on Nokia's X and XL, which have tiled home screens like Windows Phones devices.
Nokia introduced a trio of Android models at this year's MWC, and Florence Ion takes us on a video tour of the phones.
Nokia's not just for Windows phones. At Mobile World Congress, the phone maker introduced three Android models that are unlike the Android phones you're probably used to seeing.
A Microsoft spokesman says that while Microsoft loves the services included on the Nokia X, the future is Windows Phone.
If you were looking for an Android-y Windows Phone experience, however, this might be up your alley.
And there are three of them: The Nokia X, X+, and XL.
The Nokia Lumia Icon for Verizon is the best Windows Phone we've tested in 2014, though noticeable shutter lag and a nagging lack of applications hold it back.
Nokia's latest flagship Windows Phone, the Nokia Lumia, is a very good phone, period, albeit with one significant flaw.