After countless rumors, the Wall Street Journal is reporting that the Nokia Android phone is really happening.
The rumored 'Normandy' Android phone could be "training wheels" for a Windows Phone, with Android apps and cloud services to help lure in users.
Five lessons Microsoft could digest from the business it's about to swallow.
Looking at the latest leaked interface mockups of Nokia's rumored device, you can't even tell that it's not a Windows Phone.
Nokia may still be working on that new low-end Android device, and it may not be so outlandish when you think about it.
The update includes folders, Bluetooth LE support, and Nokia's Glance screen 2.0, as well as the company's new suite of camera apps.
The inevitability of it ever happening is slim to none, but Nokia's version of Android seems to borrow much of its aesthetic from the Windows Phone platform.
2013 was a busy year for Microsoft, from Ballmer's retirement announcement to product action involving Windows, Surface, and Office 365. Here's what to do in 2014.
Nokia says iOS 7 has harmed the user experience of its mapping app, but the company has show little appetite for keeping Here Maps up to date since its iOS debut more than a year ago.