Speaking during a morning keynote address WinHEC, Laing described the company as being "in the middle of a transition to 64-bit computing. Post-2008, we will transition to 64-bit. Many Microsoft products are becoming 64-bit only today, because they're realizing the benefits of 64-bit computing."
Now, this doesn't necessarily mean that 32bit software will be kicked to the curb as well. Just as 64-bit editions of Windows have the ability to run 32bit code, they likely will include some form of backwards compatibility, just as you can still run many Windows 3.11 apps on XP today. Time will tell, however.