Microsoft killed support for Windows XP and we are all still standing.
Today, Microsoft announced security patches for its Internet Explorer browser – including versions for XP users.
Cybercriminals have launched a new wave of phishing attacks promising an urgent update for Windows XP.
The incredible story of the XP Wallpaper ‘Bliss’ image – now considered one of the most viewed photos of all time.
PC Pitstop’s exclusive research is showing that loyalty to Windows XP continues – despite Microsoft’s plans to end support for the popular OS.
5 Tips to secure Windows XP after Microsoft pulls support in April 2014.
Microsoft should reconsider the guidance it is offering millions of Windows XP users.
Will Windows XP stop working on April 8th?
Upgrading from XP to Windows 7 or 8 is necessary to avoid future security risks. With a bit of forethought and preparation, the backup and restore process is relatively painless.
With the end of support date for Windows XP fast approaching, we asked our network of TechTalk contributors & PC experts for their advice for XP users.
A sample of the industry buzz about the Windows XP end of life and the potential for a Windows XPocalypse.
What risks will those who stick with Windows XP face?
Leo weighs in on the options for Windows XP users faced with the end of the life of their OS.
Sticking With WinXP? 10 Things You Must Do
We have decided to continue support for Windows XP for as long as there is demand.
Microsoft is providing Windows XP users with a free tool for migrating personal files and settings to a new OS.
As of March 8, 2014, some Windows XP users will start to see pop up messages that encourage them to upgrade to Windows 8.1 or buy a new PC.
95% of the ATMs on the planet are running the soon to be extra vulnerable — Windows XP.
In April 2014, Microsoft will end support for Windows XP – making the popular OS almost impossible to secure.
A new security report from Microsoft offers further evidence that a move away from Windows XP is a good idea.
Richard Hay offers an important follow up to his post about the end of support for Windows XP.
Our good friend Richard Hay at Windows Observer says the buzz over the end of Windows XP support – feels oddly familiar.
The final countdown is on for Windows XP users. What kind of headache will the migration to Windows 8 really be?
Every Windows XP user needs to know about this important deadline from Microsoft.
Our good friend Bill Pytlovany explains why those who continue to rely on Windows XP will be faced with new risks starting next April.
In this episode of The Observed Tech podcast, the final year of XP official support is discussed along with a deep dive into the shocking PC sales numbers released last week.
If you want to cling to Windows 7 or, more desperately, Windows XP, how long can you do so and what should you expect? Here’s the scoop…
How to perform a very simple ‘bypass’ surgery that allows you to login to Windows automatically and skip the welcome screen.
Windows XP, at the time of this writing, has a large install base, but no one has stepped up to support this market as it is getting smaller. Should you keep using it?
We will see how to use local users and groups on a Windows XP machine. Local users and groups manages users and groups of users for your computer. You can create new users and groups, add or remove users to groups, reset passwords, and also disable user accounts.
What is ‘safe mode’? Basically, it is a bare-bones loading of Windows so that one can do some type of maintenance.
The reasons for reinstalling Windows can be varied. Perhaps your PC is slow and you think it may be time to start fresh to see if you can regain the ‘zip’ your computer had way back when. Or, you may have installed various software that has caused problems and either uninstalling it and/or trying system restore did not solve them. Virus infestation is another reason many have had to reinstall Windows.With that thought in mind let’s look at 3 ways you can refresh Windows.
By Leo Notenboom
It’s very possible to remove Windows 7 and switch back to Windows XP. I’ll describe how. In my opinion, however, switching back to Windows XP is a mistake.
By Bob Rankin
The Microsoft Windows operating system is an incredibly complex beast. Inevitably, things go wrong and it can be difficult to track down the source of the glitch. But you can put away the sledgehammer, because there are plenty of free troubleshooters you can use to fix most problems. Here’s my recommended list of free Windows problem solvers…
Microsoft has ended support for the long time king of Windows operating systems, Windows XP SP2. It’s a simple thing, says Microsoft, just upgrade to Windows 7.
Today marks the end of security updates for Windows XP SP2 as Microsoft pushes users to Windows 7. Funny but there’s not so much as a mention of that plague known as Windows Vista.