A California yacht painter claims that while bleeding from the eyes, he was told to "stop being a baby" and to get back to work.
The injuries included collapsing, vomiting, and bleeding from the eyes and ears.
Courthouse News Service reports that a man hired to help repaint a yacht owned by Larry Page has sued the Google CEO. Why? Because despite vomiting and bleeding from the eyes, ears, and anus, James Grupinksi claims in court he was told by a supervisor to “stop being a baby” and to get back to work on Paige’s yacht. Show More Summary
"How Google Works," the book written by Google's chairman and former CEO Eric Schmidt and former SVP of products Jonathan Rosenberg, is full of interesting nuggets about the company. Harvard Business Review picked out one particularly compelling anecdote that sums up the culture at Google. Show More Summary
Google currently employs about 55,000 people around the world, but there's one thing that CEO Larry Page started asking himself way back in the early days. "I'm always asking the question, as the company has grown from a hundred people, 'Would I want to work for Google?'" Page told Fortune's Miguel Helft. Show More Summary
The post Google: The Information-First Conglomerate appeared first on John Battelle's Search Blog. Last week Google CEO Larry Page got the Fortune magazine cover treatment, the latest of many such pieces attempting to quantify Google’ sprawling business. Show More Summary
Google CEO Larry Page is driven by a fierce, relentless ambition. He is notoriously unsatisfied by ideas that don't push technology forward by 10x. You can see his big dreams at work within Google X, the company's experimental lab where it's working on smart contact lenses, self-driving cars, internet-bearing balloons, humanoid robots, and more. Show More Summary
CEO Larry Page’s ambitions demand billions more than the search king has on hand.
There's a running joke about CEO Larry Page among Googlers in the company's "moonshot" division, according to Fortune's Miguel Helft. "A brainiac who works in the lab walks into Page’s office one day wielding his latest world-changing invention—a time machine," as Helft tells it. Show More Summary
Fortune has somehow named Google CEO Larry Page its 2014 Business person of the Year beating out rival Apple CEO Tim Cook who earns the number 2 spot (despite stock prices) on Fortune’s list of 50 executives. Nearly four years into his tenure, Page has shown himself to be the world’s most daring CEO. His fabled […]
Today Google is launching a “giving” campaign to help raise money for organizations fighting Ebola. For every dollar donated, Google will donate two. The fundraising campaign was announced in a blog post authored by CEO Larry Page. He...Show More Summary
Google's co-founder and CEO, Larry Page, has admitted that it's time to find a new mission statement. The company's mission, 'to organize the world’s information and make it universally accessible and useful,' along with its motto of...Show More Summary
Google CEO Larry Page thinks houses in Silicon Valley are needlessly expensive. He believes million dollar homes should be going for $50,000. Richard Waters at the Financial Times interviewed Page, and reported the following: " Even more than technology, he puts this down to policy changes needed to make land more readily available for construction. Show More Summary
In an wide-ranging interview published Friday, Google CEO Larry Page briefly touched on late Apple cofounder Steve Jobs to highlight the differences between the two companies, one being hyper-focused on a small set of products and another with fingers in seemingly everything.
Google CEO Larry Page doesn't think enough investors in Silicon Valley are investing in real breakthrough technologies that could change the world. In an interview with The Financial Times' Richard Waters, Page estimates that only about 50 investors are putting their money in big, important ideas. Show More Summary
In an interview with the Financial Times, Google co-founder and CEO Larry Page talked about an ongoing debate that he had with Apple’s Steve Jobs: whether they’re companies were doing too much or too little to affect the lives of their customers. Page, as is evident in Google’s seemingly unending push into new markets and […]
Google CEO Larry Page suggests he wants to be like Warren Buffett in his approach with managing the Internet search giant's foray into huge new businesses.
Google’s Sundar Pichai, who was previously tasked with overseeing the company’s Chrome and Android units, just got a major promotion last week. Now, he’s essentially in charge of all of Google’s major consumer products including Maps, Search, and Google+ as well as commerce and ads. Show More Summary
Sundar Pichai, formerly the SVP of Android, Chrome, and Google Apps, recently catapulted into a new position overseeing all of Google's branded products, while CEO Larry Page takes a step back to focus on the "bigger picture." In his...Show More Summary