Windows has too many potential attack points, most of which are not directly overseen by the very company who develops the operating system. The vast majority of the code cannot be audited by the community. There are fewer checks and balances in place to ensure that these attacks are prevented. After seeing how Ubuntu and various other Linux distributions ensure the security of their users, the Microsoft Windows approach starts to seem a lot less sane.
The “simple spoofing attacks” described in the post are all variations on using a “modified printed photo of an authorised user” (a frontal photo, naturally) so an attacker can log into a locked Windows 10 system.
Windows 10 has started nagging people to buy a subscription to OneDrive.
Microsoft's use of hyper-aggressive malware techniques and lack of transparency suggests it needs to do much to clean up its own backyard.
If you don't know how to control the information Windows 10 sends back about you to Microsoft, the Redmond giant has updated its guide on how to do so.
Open source is becoming a powerful alternative to proprietary software and proof of that is that many municipalities, governments, and companies are now adopting open source solutions, but that is happening in schools and universities as well. The Augustinian College of León in Spain is just such a place.
Open source SSH and telnet client for Windows.