Here's the video with Google's Matt Cutts and Microsoft's Harry Shum 'discussing' the recent Bing copying Google allegations.
This is about as interesting as it gets in search engines folks.
The talk is from this week's Big Think Farsight 2011 - Beyond the Search Box event. In one corner, you have Google's (GOOG) web spam fighter Matt Cutts. In the other corner, you have Microsoft (MSFT) researcher Harry Shum. Computer Science professor and researcher MORESeth Weintraub - Feb 4, 2011 2:11 AM ET
Watching the new Honeycomb 3.0 announcements.
If you are still breathing after that enthralling The Daily announcement, Google's got a tablet announcement of their own in the next few minutes, watch on YouTube.
Here is a video of Honeycomb via ZDNet:
Vic Gondotra gave a preview of what we are likely to see today in May of last year (video below the fold). It will be interesting to see what has transpired over MORESeth Weintraub - Feb 2, 2011 1:02 PM ET
Google is launching a site that will help people whose family members are in need of tech help.
We've all been there. We're either the beneficiary of the family tech guru or we're the ones who head home on the Holiday vacation to a year's worth of tech support issues to address.
Google (GOOG) hopes to help with a site called TeachParentsTech:
TeachParentsTech.org lets you select from more than 50 basic how-to videos to send MORESeth Weintraub - Dec 13, 2010 1:59 PM ET
First Yelp, now Groupon: Why hot startups -- especially those holding the key to "local" -- keep slipping through the search giant's fingers.
While the official confirmations have yet to land (and my colleague Dan Primack is following up on Groupon CEO Andrew Mason's hopefully tongue-in-cheek offer to discuss the finer points of his affection for miniature dollhouses), it's looking like talks between Google and Groupon have fallen apart. The situation MOREPaul Smalera - Dec 4, 2010 2:09 PM ET
Big carmakers say they're developing driverless cars, but only the search engine company has taken to California's highways with one. If driverless cars can pick up people at their home or office, the need to buy one at all may soon be gone.
By Doron Levin, contributor
Google's (GOOG) dramatic experiments on California roads with driverless-vehicle technology, publicized with mild fanfare within the past week, could legitimize a once far-fetched concept for MOREOct 12, 2010 12:38 PM ET
|Five predictions for the World Wide Web that were way, way, way off|
|Why casino workers hate Obamacare|
|Netflix faster on Comcast, following deal|
|Social Security is the best deal|
|The Deep Web you don't know about|