Google will build a car without a steering wheel. It doesn’t need one because it drives itself.
Europe’s moves to rein in Google — including a court ruling this month ordering the search giant to give people a say in what pops up when someone searches their name — may be seen in Brussels as striking a blow for the little guy.
Jimmy Wales tells the BBC the ruling will bog Google down in Internet minutiae.
A drawing by a Montgomery County elementary school student is in the running to become a Google Doodle.
Google says it has turned a corner in its pursuit of a car that can drive itself.
Roads? Where you’re going, you don’t need roads. Just a mouse.
At a time when Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn are pushing people to put forward their most polished, put-together selves, a new class of mobile applications aims for a bit more honesty.
Google is planning to offer high-speed Internet service in 34 more cities scattered across eight states in an ambitious expansion aimed at providing formidable competition to cable and telecommunication providers.
With the Olympics getting underway, Google quietly but vibrantly added its voice to the chorus of companies speaking out against Russia’s law restricting gay-rights.
Twitter is prepared to sue the Obama administration for the right to disclose more detailed information on surveillance requests it receives from the government.