Google’s wearable computing device has come under fire once again. Government privacy and data protection officials from seven countries have reached out to Google CEO Larry Page over privacy concerns regarding Google Glass. Commissioners...Show More Summary
A novel deal protects the search giant's non-voting owners against a stock discount – and from the day when Larry Page and Sergey Brin no longer wield full control. The convoluted legal settlement, however, only goes to show it's better to avoid a caste system in the first place.
The Canadian privacy commissioner and 36 other data protection authorities on Tuesday raised privacy concerns about Google Glass in an open letter to CEO Larry Page. Jennifer Stoddart, Canada's privacy commissioner, signed the letter. Show More Summary
When Larry Page became Google Inc (NASDAQ:GOOG) CEO in early 2011, one of his first moves was to implement Project Kennedy, a companywide effort to redesign all of the search giant’s most important products under a cohesive and unified new design language. Up until that point, the look and feel of Google’s services was largely disparate [...]
When Larry Page became Google CEO in early 2011, one of his first moves was to implement Project Kennedy, a companywide effort to redesign all of the search giant's most important products under a cohesive and unified new design language. Show More Summary
Google CEO Larry Page and Chief Legal Officer David Drummond made a general call for more transparency in their response to the PRISM revelations last week, and Drummond has now gotten quite a bit more specific with that request. InShow More Summary
Kyle Baxter worries about the effects of Google Glass: What I find most troubling is the philosophy underlying Larry Page and Sergey Brin’s thoughts on devices like Glass. They say that Glass’s goal is to get technology “out of the way,” but that isn’t it. The idea is that we will all be better off […]
Confusion surrounding the secret NSA surveillance program PRISM continues. Can the NSA really access Internet companies' user data directly, like the initial reports about PRISM suggested? On Friday, both Google's Larry Page and Facebook's...Show More Summary
Mark Zuckerberg, Google's Larry Page, and other tech executives have been loudly denying they gave the government "direct access" to their servers under the newly revealed PRISM program. ("We hadn't even heard of PRISM before yesterday," wrote Zuckerberg in his post. The "government does not have direct access or a...
Will not one tech CEO stand up and tell the truth? The NSA story of the secret assassination of the Fourth Amendment continues to unfold. Today we heard from Google CEO Larry Page and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. Page was confused (the title of his post is “What the…?). Zuckerberg claimed the press reports were […]
Google CEO Larry Page and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg have both posted statements denying knowledge of PRISM, a program reportedly run by the U.S. National Security Agency to gather communications from top Internet companies with their...Show More Summary
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Google CEO Larry Page and Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg are denying reports that depict two of the Internet's most influential companies as willing participants in a secret government program that gives the National Security Agency unfettered access to email and other personal information transmitted on various online services.
Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg and Google CEO Larry Page both denied today that they’ve given U.S spies access to their companies’ backend servers, deepening the core mystery around the NSA’s newly-disclosed PRISM program: how exactly is the NSA getting its...
At the official Google blog, co-founder Larry Page has an unambiguous response to the reports by the Guardian's Glenn Greenwald that they agreed to give the NSA "direct access" to their data servers: Official Blog: What the...? Dear Google users-- You may be aware of press reports alleging that Internet companies have joined a secret U.S. Show More Summary
Google has denied involvement in a U.S. government surveillance program called Prism since news broke Thursday that the National Security Agency has been accessing the servers of some of the largest Internet companies, but now company executives insist they had never heard of the program. Show More Summary
Did tech giants like Google, Facebook or Apple really give the NSA unfettered access to their user's data? On Thursday, almost all of them denied that. On Friday, Google's CEO Larry Page came forward to clarify and reiterate that Google...Show More Summary
Google Inc. (NASDAQ:GOOG) CEO Larry Page reacted to the allegations that the Internet giant provided the US government access to its customers' private data through a secret cooperation program codenamed PRISM. The post that just...Show More Summary
In a blog post published on the official Google blog this afternoon, Google CEO Larry Page and David Drummond, Google's Chief Legal Officer, deny that Google has taken part in PRISM. In fact, they say "We had not heard of a program called PRISM until yesterday." Second, we provide user data to governments only in accordance with the law. Show More Summary
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Google CEO Larry Page is denying reports linking the Internet search company to a secret government program that has provided the National Security Agency access to email and other personal information transmitted on various online services.
Larry Page: "Press reports that suggest that Google is providing open-ended access to our users’ data are false, period." (Previously)