|Bid||1,049.35 x 800|
|Ask||1,050.09 x 900|
|Day's Range||1,039.84 - 1,058.00|
|52 Week Range||980.64 - 1,273.89|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.31|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||39.51|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||1,328.00|
Google CEO Sundar Pichai responds to a series of detailed questions on whether it plans to launch a censored search engine in China.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai comments on allegations in Europe that the search engine discriminated against rivals.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai responds to an assertion that the search giant silences conservative voices.
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Google CEO Sundar Pichai has managed to avoid the public political grillings that have come for tech leaders at Facebook and Twitter this year. Today he will be in front of the House Judiciary committee for a hearing entitled: Transparency & Accountability: Examining Google and its Data Collection, Use and Filtering Practices. Announcing the hearing last month, committee chairman Bob Goodlatte said it would "examine potential bias and the need for greater transparency regarding the filtering practices of tech giant Google".
Google's CEO Sundar Pichai testifies before the House Judiciary Committee on data privacy and transparency.
If there was any doubt about YouTube's power to influence children, look no further than this year's list of the hottest holiday toys, based on Google shopping search data. According to the search giant, at least four of the top ten most searched toys were among those heavily featured in YouTube unboxing videos - subsequently turning them into the most in-demand and best-selling toys of the holiday season. Plus, another top toy is the JoJo Siwa Singing doll - a product from the YouTube star of the same name.
On the heels of an employee-led protest against Google, a group of 35 Google employees is banding together to take it a step further and end the practice of forced arbitration across the entire tech industry. Forced arbitration ensures workplace disputes are settled behind closed doors and without any right to an appeal.
CEO Sundar Pichai was grilled by members of Congress on Tuesday about alleged political bias in its search results and actions, the location tracking enabled by its services and its reported plans to launch a search engine in China. Pichai testified in front of the U.S. House Judiciary Committee's hearing on the transparency and accountability of Google's data collection and usage in his first appearance before Congress.
BIDU stock has struggled as its challenges pre-date the U.S.-China trade war, spending the last four years in a trading range. Conversely, its non-China counterpart Alphabet (NASDAQ:GOOGL, NASDAQ:GOOG) has approximately doubled in value over the same period. While the trade war and the long-term China growth story may tempt investors who want to make a contrarian play on Baidu, investors should consider growth and legal factors before jumping into this equity.
Google’s boss has denied the company will launch a censored search engine in China despite admitting it had 100 engineers working on its design, during a grilling from Senators on Capitol Hill.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai — and other tech executives who may be watching — got hints Tuesday of what issues they can expect to face as Democrats take control of the House in three weeks. While Republicans on the House Judiciary Committee grilled Pichai on what they perceive as bias against conservatives, top committee Democrat Jerrold Nadler said lawmakers should instead examine issues such as the spread of misinformation online and Russians' efforts to influence U.S. elections online. Looming over the tech industry is the possibility of government regulation intended to protect people's data and a deeper look into whether gigantic companies like Google, Amazon and Facebook need to be broken up.
Will Apple's Falling Stock Encourage Warren Buffet to Buy More? Over the last couple of months, Apple (AAPL) has been surrounded by a storm of negativity with more and more analysts turning negative on the stock. Plus, Trump’s comments during an interview with The Washington Post, suggesting a 10% tariff on iPhones and MacBooks imported from China, worsened the situation for Apple.