Google today acknowledged that the proliferation of advertising-based tracking on the web has eroded the trust of its users.
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Google announced today that its Jetpack Compose UI toolkit for Android is now available in beta, letting developers create interfaces with less code.
Microsoft has joined forces with several news publishers in Europe to call on the EU to adopt Australian-style media arbitration laws.
After threatening to pull Search from Australia because of a proposed new law requiring it to pay for news, Google has started paying up.
A new Google proposal would see its upcoming Fuchsia platform “natively” run Android and Linux apps using a translation layer called Starnix.
With Apple implementing a privacy disclosure for apps in its iOS App Store, Google has dragged its feet coming clean about how much it tracks its users.
Google revealed this week that it will consolidate its two desktop sync clients into a single solution for all users sometime in 2021.
Google Fit will add free heart rate and respiratory rate measuring capabilities using sensors that are already built-in to Android smartphones.
Google owner Alphabet today reported that it earned a net income of $15.2 billion on revenues of $56.9 billion for the quarter ending December 31, 2020.
When Google announced that it was halting internal efforts to develop Stadia games and rely instead on third-party titles, it set off a firestorm.
No code/low code environments like Microsoft’s Power Platform are all the rage these days, so it’s no surprise that Google has one as well.
At a company-wide all-hands meeting, Microsoft executives touted the success of Teams in education while bemoaning the success of Chromebooks.
In a post aimed at its advertising customers, Google explains how Apple’s new app store privacy requirements will impact their businesses.
Faced with new legislation in Australia that would force it to pay for news stories it now scrapes for free, Google says it could pull its search engine from the country.
14 months after it announced that it would acquire Fitbit for $2.1 billion, Google announced today that it has finally finalized the deal.
Last week, I explained how I managed my work-related documents and other files. This week, I’m thinking about something even more important.
Intel revealed today that hardware makers sold at least 9.4 million Chromebooks in Q3 2020, good for 122 percent growth year-over-year.
At the end of every year, tech blogs lazily pump out “best of” lists culled from back-end site queries. And, yeah, we’ll get to that here soon enough.
In its first formal response to the antitrust suit brought against it by the DOJ and 11 states, Google claims it has done nothing wrong. And then it gets ridiculous.
The Wall Street Journal has viewed an unredacted version of a 10-state antitrust lawsuit against Google and uncovered some unsettling new details.
Google this week announced that it was killing its IoT platform, Android Things, less than two years after limiting its use to smart speakers and displays.
Six months later, the European Union (EU) has finally approved Google’s $2.1 billion acquisition of struggling wearable maker Fitbit.
Project Treble has helped Android 11 get off to a fast start. And now, Google and Qualcomm are moving forward to support new Android versions for four years.
With an eye on the post-pandemic world, Google this past weekend told employees that it would offer them more flexible workweek schedules.
In the wake of adding native Microsoft Office editing capabilities to its Workspace services, Google is adding this capability to attachments in Gmail.
Google rarely talks about Fuchsia, an open-source operating system that may eventually replace Android and Chrome OS.