Microsoft’s $7 billion Nokia purchase may have been inevitable, but it doesn’t exactly solve all of its problems overnight.
Editor’s Pick Yes, the Lumia 1020 has a great camera — but does it have anything else?
Those of you holding out for a Nokia Android phone may be waiting for quite some time, as Nokia chief executive Stephen Elop voiced his disapproval of Google’s recent handling of its platform.
Today, Nokia is taking another stab at Windows Phone with the Lumia 920 and 820.
The tough times continue for Finnish phone giant Nokia, which has struggled to keep up with Apple and Android in the smartphone era. Today the company announced its results for the first quarter of 2012. Net sales fell sharply year over year from $13.6 billion to $9.7 billion. The company took a $1.7 billion loss on those sales, and Colin Giles, the head of sales, stepped down after 20 years at the company.
As we’ve been expecting, it looks like Nokia is gearing up to announce some sort of Windows 8 tablet soon.
Since introducing its first Microsoft Windows Phones in 2011, Finnish manufacturer Nokia has already become the top Microsoft smartphone vendor in the world, according to Strategy Analytics.
Mr. Elop poses with the Lumia
Hoping to distract, however slightly, from Apple’s new iPhone announcement today, Nokia CEO Stephen Elop has pledged yet again to launch the company’s first Windows Phone devices this quarter, Reuters reports.
Nokia‘s new superphones will offer a superior user interface and a better, cloud-enabled experience than its chief competitors, the company’s top U.S executive told VentureBeat.
Nokia on Tuesday announced that Apple had agreed to pay a one-time settlement and continuous license fees for patents that Nokia owns, ending a legal battle that started in 2009. Both companies will also retract all prior complaints from the U.S. International Trade Commission.