|Bid||1,170.00 x 1000|
|Ask||1,175.40 x 1800|
|Day's Range||1,146.91 - 1,178.00|
|52 Week Range||921.14 - 1,273.89|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||50.67|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||1,354.00|
Big tech execs will be heading to Capitol Hill for more hearings on privacy later this week - and Apple will stand out. According to Axios, Apple expects to BACK support for federal privacy regulations. Apple going "PG" with its content offerings, canning a show about Dr. Dre's early life because of violence and content of a sexual nature
New devices are coming that will give traditional audio equipment a voice. Amazon recently announced a mess of new Echo devices and among the lot are several small, diminutive add-ons. Sonos has a similar device too.
Last year, Google announced Feed, a personalized news feed that lives under the Google search box in the mobile app. You'll still get the same listing of current topics and upcoming events, but it'll be even more tailored to your interests.
The biggest tech giants are heading to Congress this Wednesday for a hearing focused on consumer data privacy. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Dion Rabouin, and Dan Howley discuss.
Senators are expected to grill executives from Apple, Amazon, Twitter, Google and a slew of other companies during a hearing on Sept. 26. Here's what we want them to ask.
WASHINGTON—Google Chief Executive Sundar Pichai plans to appear at a private meeting of top GOP lawmakers on Friday and again at a public hearing this year, responding to new scrutiny of the company’s work with China, its market power and alleged bias against conservatives in its search results. The move comes amid growing regulatory concerns for the Alphabet Inc. unit and other big internet services such as Facebook Inc. and Twitter Inc., as bipartisan worries grow about the companies’ size and influence, as well as the potential for abuses. “Google has a lot of questions to answer about reports of bias in its search results, violations of user privacy, anticompetitive behavior and business dealings with repressive regimes like China,” said House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R., Calif.), who is organizing Friday’s meeting.
The following are the top stories in the Financial Times. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. Headlines Google defends search algorithms against bias claims Tesco ...
Google Chief Executive Officer Sundar Pichai said he will meet with lawmakers on Capitol Hill this week as his company and other internet giants face increasing scrutiny from conservatives who allege that their views are being censored online. "I look forward to meeting with members on both sides of the aisle, answering a wide range of questions, and explaining our approach," Pichai said in a statement Monday. Google denies it makes content decisions based on politics.
The U.S. Justice Department said on Monday it will hold a "listening session" with officials from more than a dozen states on Tuesday to discuss consumer protection and the technology industry, an agency official said. The meeting, first announced on Sept. 5, was called by Attorney General Jeff Sessions to discuss whether social media companies have intentionally stifled "the free exchange of ideas." It followed criticisms by President Donald Trump of social media outlets, alleging unfair treatment of conservatives. Sessions will meet with attorneys general or representatives from California, Louisiana, Missouri, Nebraska, and Texas, among others, said the official, who declined to be named.
Matthew Green, Johns Hopkins University professor, explains why he is concerned about Google's recent update to its Chrome internet browser. He speaks with Bloomberg's Emily Chang and Brad Stone on "Bloomberg ...
In an effort to better reflect its focus on overall health and wellness as consumers ditch fad dieting and opt for healthier lifestyles, Weight Watchers International Inc. (WTW) announced on Monday it is changing its name to WW. Warning! GuruFocus has detected 3 Warning Signs with WTW.
Sep.24 -- Matthew Green, Johns Hopkins University professor, explains why he is concerned about Google's recent update to its Chrome internet browser. He speaks with Bloomberg's Emily Chang and Brad Stone on "Bloomberg Technology."