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Editing iCal Events in Snow Leopard

Snow Leopard makes looking at event details in iCal easier. In the Leopard version of iCal, you had to double-click an event to reveal only some information in a pop-up box; you then needed to click the Edit button (or press Command-E) to edit an item's information. In Snow Leopard, choose Edit > Show Inspector (or press Command-Option-I) to bring up a floating inspector that provides an editable view of any items selected in your calendar.

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Doug McLean

 

 

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Steve Ballmer to Step Down as Microsoft CEO

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Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer has announced that he will retire within the next year, contingent upon selection of his successor. In the meantime, Ballmer will continue leading Microsoft’s effort to become a device and services company. Ballmer has been with Microsoft since 1980, when Bill Gates hired him as the company’s first business manager. Ballmer took the reins in 2000 when Gates retired and has overseen numerous major products (of varying success), including multiple versions of Windows and Office, Xbox, Zune, Windows Phone, and Surface. Despite many criticisms of his leadership, he doubled Microsoft’s profits during his tenure as CEO.favicon follow link

 

Comments about Steve Ballmer to Step Down as Microsoft CEO
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Michael E. Cohen  An apple icon for a TidBITS Staffer 2013-08-23 11:04
Profits, maybe, but according to an LA Times report, "But for all his showmanship, Ballmer wasn't much of a hit on Wall Street, where Microsoft's shares have fallen about 43% during his 13-year reign at the top."
http://www.latimes.com/business/technology/la-fi-tn-microsoft-stock-performance-under-ballmer-20130823,0,5335395.story
Josh Centers  An apple icon for a TidBITS Staffer 2013-08-23 11:43
Yes, but to be fair, as we've seen with Apple, stock price doesn't always accurately reflect the value of a company.
Adam Engst  An apple icon for a TidBITS Staffer 2013-08-23 11:44
It's an interesting question - how do you judge the efficacy of a CEO? I'd argue that stock price is not a great unit of measure, since it can be driven by so many other irrational variables. Profit seems decent, as might fancier metrics like profit per employee or employee retention rate.