Never Miss an Issue of Mark's Technical Newsletter

Join Mark's mailing list to receive notices of newsletters (free)
Follow Mark on Twitter

Learning about anything as complex as Microsoft OSes, whether NT Server 3.1 back in 1993 or Windows 8 desktop and Windows Server 2012 nowadays is an ongoing process.  Mark tries to make that easier with his books, articles, classes, talks and the like.  Some of those vehicles cost money, but he also regularly writes free newsletters that cover topical, complex, or sometimes just plain interesting topics.

As a current reader, you're invited to receive Mark's Windows technical newsletter, free of charge, as tens of thousands of others do.  Since 1999, the newsletter has covered tips, tricks, and in-depth articles about networking, desktop issues, and hardware.

The newsletter appears roughly monthly — less often when book deadlines loom! — so we won't be filling your mailbox with spam.  Our privacy policy says that we won't sell your name and you won't get inundated with sales stuff, and no one's ever complained that we have since we started this in 1999.  And you can see a sample newsletter here.

So we invite you to either sign up for the newsletter notices, or alternatively follow Mark on Twitter at "mminasi."  We also have an RSS feed (low volume) at

We really only need an email address to drop you notices of new newsletters, but Mark asks for first name and last name solely so he can be polite when sending out emails, and only asks about country and zip code so that if you're in the US and you live near a place where he'll be doing a free talk, a radio appearance or the like that he can do a small "email blast" to locals.  You needn't provide names, country, or zip code, but it'd just be nice to know who we're talking to.  Sign up here!

Read Mark's Old Newsletters

100-plus gems spanning over a decade of insights, tips and tricks!

Unsubscribe, Change Email

To unsubscribe, click here. from the list
Want to change your email?  Drop us a line at (we're not quite sure yet how to securely let you do it on the Web, so the old-fashioned way's probably the best).