GOOG - Alphabet Inc.

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
1,075.66
-3.58 (-0.33%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
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Previous Close1,079.24
Open1,079.02
Bid1,075.01 x 800
Ask1,076.99 x 1300
Day's Range1,073.78 - 1,082.50
52 Week Range894.79 - 1,186.89
Volume793,465
Avg. Volume1,843,576
Market Cap748.964B
Beta1.29
PE Ratio (TTM)59.77
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target EstN/A
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Why Apple, Facebook and Google are worried about your ‘digital well-being’
    Yahoo Finance3 hours ago

    Why Apple, Facebook and Google are worried about your ‘digital well-being’

    Companies such as Apple, Facebook and Google are proactively rolling out measures to look after your digital well-being, likely in part to help shore up their public image.

  • Amazon's Alexa Raises Concerns Over Tech and Surveillance
    Bloomberg Video18 hours ago

    Amazon's Alexa Raises Concerns Over Tech and Surveillance

    May.25 -- Amazon faced a public blunder this week after it was revealed a voice-activated Echo recorded and sent a private conversation. Although Amazon says its a rare mistake, it brings up larger anxieties and concerns around the technology and possibilities for voice-activated devices inside the home. Dan Gillmor, senior staff technologist for the Speech, Privacy, and Technology Project at the ACLU, and Bloomberg Technology Editor Alistair Barr discuss.

  • Snips announces an ICO and its own voice assistant device
    TechCrunchyesterday

    Snips announces an ICO and its own voice assistant device

    French startup Snips has been working on voice assistant technology that

  • Top Egypt court orders temporary YouTube ban over Prophet Mohammad video
    Reuters3 hours ago

    Top Egypt court orders temporary YouTube ban over Prophet Mohammad video

    Egypt's top administrative court ruled on Saturday that regulators must block the video file-sharing site YouTube for one month over a video that denigrates the Prophet Mohammad, a lawyer who filed the case told Reuters. A lower administrative court had ordered that the Ministry of Communications and Information Technology block YouTube, owned by Google, in 2013 over the video, but the case was appealed and its ruling stayed during the appeal process. The ministry at the time said it would be impossible to enforce the ruling without also disrupting Google's Internet search engine, incurring potentially huge costs and job losses in the Arab world's most populous country.

  • Barrons.com12 hours ago

    [$$] World's Best CEOs: Visionary Founders

    Arnault of LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton is one of the world’s richest men, thanks to his family’s 47% stake in the French luxury group. LVMH shareholders know that he got there through decades of skillful management of many tony marques, from pricey Champagne, such as Dom Pérignon, to high-fashion labels, such as Christian Dior, to glitzy TAG Heuer watches.

  • Forbes18 hours ago

    Android Circuit: New Galaxy Note 9 Feature Confirmed, OnePlus 6 Review, Radical Pixel 3 Design Leaks

    Taking a look back at seven days of news and headlines across the world of Android, this week’s Android Circuit includes new Galaxy Note 9 leaks, release date thoughts on the Galaxy S10, OnePlus 6 reviews and waterproofing discussions, Pixel 3 design leaked by Google, HTC launching the massive U12 Plus, Nokia 1 going on sale in UK, and BlackBerry Mobile teases the KEY2. Android Circuit is here to remind you of a few of the many things that have happened around Android in the last week (and you can find the weekly Apple news digest here).

  • EU states agree rules to make search engines pay for news
    Reuters19 hours ago

    EU states agree rules to make search engines pay for news

    Search engines like Google (GOOGL.O) and Microsoft's Bing (MSFT.O) could be made to pay for showing snippets of news articles under draft copyright rules endorsed by European Union ambassadors on Friday. The measure, which is not yet final, would allow press publishers to ask search engines to pay them for showing their articles for up to one year after publication. The original proposal from the European Commission had foreseen giving publishers the right to ask for payment for up to 20 years.

  • Barrons.com19 hours ago

    It's Day One of GDPR, and Facebook, Google Are Accused of Breaking New Rules

    Within hours of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) going into effect today, a privacy group accused Facebook (FB), Alphabet (GOOGL)'s Google, WhatsApp, and Instagram of violating Europe's strict new data-protection law. Austrian lawyer Max Schrems, a frequent critic of Facebook's privacy policies, on Friday filed complaints that claim the companies forced members to consent to terms of service with a "take it or leave it" threat. "Tons of 'consent boxes' popped up online or in applications, often combined with a threat, that the service cannot longer be used if user(s) do not consent," Schrems’ nonprofit organization, NOYB, said in a statement.

  • TheStreet.com19 hours ago

    Why Google's Search Momentum Won't Be Badly Hurt by New EU Rules

    and other Internet giants delivering personalized services that legions of consumers deem indispensable should have an easier time of getting user consent for data-collection that many smaller firms. Strong mobile search ad growth is a big reason why Google has continued growing at a 20%-plus clip. tremendous growth does pose some risk to Google's search ad sales, as does the substitution of traditional search activity with voice assistant queries.

  • Reuters19 hours ago

    Apple sees steep increase in U.S. national security requests

    Apple said it received as many as 16,249 national security requests affecting up to 8,249 accounts during the second half of 2017. The number of requests rose 20 percent compared with the first half of 2017, when Apple received 13,499 such requests. Other tech firms also experienced a jump in national security request between the second half of 2016 and the first half of 2017.

  • Apple sees steep increase in U.S. national security requests
    Reuters19 hours ago

    Apple sees steep increase in U.S. national security requests

    Apple said it received as many as 16,249 national security requests affecting up to 8,249 accounts during the second half of 2017. The number of requests rose 20 percent compared with the first half of 2017, when Apple received 13,499 such requests. Other tech firms also experienced a jump in national security request between the second half of 2016 and the first half of 2017.

  • TheStreet.com20 hours ago

    Google's Search Empire Remains in Very Good Shape as GDPR Arrives

    Google, which gets around 30% of its revenue from the EMEA region, probably isn't too worried. Google will likely have an easier time than many smaller companies (for example, independent publishers and ad tech firms) at getting users to opt in to the collection and use of their data, given how much consumers depend on Google's core services and generally prefer to get personalized experiences that depend on data-sharing. Another reason is that Google's search ad business -- believed to easily be its largest profit source -- is both relatively immune to GDPR regulations and has a slew of powerful growth drivers that should large remain in place for some time.

  • TheStreet.com20 hours ago

    Some Companies Are Already Feeling the Effect of GDPR

    may already be in hot water with the General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR. On Friday, May 25, the GDPR went into effect - but the two companies already had lawsuits filed against them. The lawsuits were filed by Max Schrems, the head of the privacy lobby group None of Your Business.

  • AP Explains: What's changing under new data privacy rules
    Associated Press20 hours ago

    AP Explains: What's changing under new data privacy rules

    Europe's new data and privacy rules take effect Friday, clarifying individual rights to the personal data collected by companies around the world for targeted advertising and other purposes. Years in the making, the rules are prompting companies to rewrite their privacy policies and in some cases, apply the European Union's tougher standards even in the U.S. and other regions where privacy laws are weak. Although they take effect as Facebook faces an enormous privacy crisis , that timing is largely coincidental.