Google co-founder and Alphabet CEO Larry Page is much quieter than other leaders in the industry, rarely attending events (even Google I/O), speaking in public, or publicizing his investments. So it comes as a surprise when earlier this week a Bloomberg report revealed one of Page’s secret interests: flying cars. Show More Summary
Good morning! Here's the technology news you need to know this Friday. 1. Alphabet CEO Larry Page has secretly spent $100 million (£69 million) building flying cars. A new report by Bloomberg revealed that Page secretly funded two flying car startups: Zee.Aero and Kitty Hawk. 2. Show More Summary
Alphabet CEO Larry Page is privately funding two flying-car companies, the latest example of the tech executive’s ambitious efforts outside of internet search.
It must be nice to be a billionaire. Alphabet CEO Larry Page, for example, has discreetly poured part of his wealth into two secret startups, Zee.Aero and Kitty Hawk, which are dedicated to building flying cars, reports Bloomberg. But making a classic science-fiction dream reality isn't even the coolest part. Show More Summary
Google's co-founder and current Alphabet CEO Larry Page has reportedly been secretly funding two startups, Zee.Aero and Kitty Hawk, that are trying to create flying cars. According to Bloomberg, the first location for Zee.Aero's offices...Show More Summary
Google parent company Alphabet just held its first shareholders meeting since blowing up its corporate structure last fall and one exec was notably absent: CEO Larry Page. Page has taken the stage to talk to shareholders for the last three years. Show More Summary
Tony Fadell is leaving Nest. The former Apple executive, who co-founded the company in 2010, announced his departure on the Nest blog. Fadell will continue to serve in an advisory role to Alphabet CEO Larry Page. Marwan Fawaz, a former executive vice president at Motorola Mobility, is joining Nest as its new CEO. Show More Summary
"It was established industry practice," says Page, as Oracle v. Google nears end.
Alphabet CEO and Google co-founder Larry Page defended his company’s development of the Android platform today during an ongoing legal battle with Oracle. Oracle sued Google in 2010, claiming that Android developers copied sections of proprietary code from Java. Show More Summary
Alphabet CEO Larry Page and president Sergey Brin again made $1 each last year, while executive chair Eric Schmidt earned $8 million, down from $108.7 million. read more
One of Hillary Clinton’s emails from an archive recently released by WikiLeaks indicates that the former secretary of state cooperated with Google CEO Larry Page to block controversial Benghazi videos on YouTube.
Larry Page is one of the most powerful people in the world. The quirky, soft-spoken computer scientist cofounded Google and now runs its parent company, Alphabet. How did he get to where he is today? Here's his story: SEE ALSO: The incredible...Show More Summary
Prior to joining AliveCor Vic Gundotra served as Senior Vice President reporting to Google’s CEO Larry Page. He wore multiple hats managing roles ranging from mobile application development to social initiatives. Before working at Google, Vic had already spent 15 years in the software world while at Microsoft. Show More Summary
Tim Cook attended American Enterprise Institute's annual World Forum this past weekend in Georgia alongside Google CEO Larry Page, Tesla CEO Elon Musk, and other tech leaders, according to a new report from The Huffington Post. Top Republican...Show More Summary
Apple CEO Tim Cook, Tesla CEO Elon Musk, Alphabet CEO Larry Page, and Napster creator Sean Parker all attended an exclusive event where the "main topic" was preventing Donald Trump from getting the Republican nomination for president,...Show More Summary
In a recent New York Times profile of Alphabet CEO Larry Page, Conor Dougherty reports that Page is known for asking employees seemingly simple questions about how they do their jobs. Page, who cofounded Google with Sergey Brin, reorganized its corporate structure last year and became CEO of Google's parent company, Alphabet. Show More Summary
"You need to be a bit uncomfortable to stay relevant," Google CEO Larry Page declared in August. With that philosophy in mind, Page and his Google cofounder Sergey Brin completely upended their $500 billion company this year They set...Show More Summary
Not every new idea is destined to be great. Sometimes even the most promising concepts end up in the scrap pile. You probably never heard about Google Here, but the project was so big that Alphabet CEO Larry Page himself made the final decision to abandon it. Show More Summary
In his first public interview since the creation of Alphabet, CEO Larry Page talks about choosing moonshots, differences with Berkshire Hathaway and his demanding managing style.
Speaking in his first major interview since the formation of Alphabet, Google co-founder and now Alphabet CEO Larry Page said that both he and Steve Jobs had been right in their different approaches to running their respective companies. Steve Jobs had argued that Google was doing too many things, and should adopt Apple’s focused approach of doing a few things […]