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Like all online platforms, Google is not immune to the scourge of fake newsthat has dominated headlines over the last few years
Mark Zuckerberg recently revealed that commerce is a huge part of the 2019road map for Facebook's family of apps
'Far Cry: New Dawn' proves that you can even have fun during the apocalypse.
Burt Flickinger, managing director of Strategic Resource Group, discusses his expectations for Walmart's earnings report due on Tuesday.
Kaola, owned by NetEase Inc, sells apparel, household appliances and other products, and is the biggest among Chinese shopping sites that focus on imported goods, followed by Tmall Global and JD Worldwide, according to a report from consulting agency iiMedia. It buys goods directly from overseas manufacturers and last year it imported more than 5,000 brands from 80 countries.
Kaola, owned by NetEase Inc, sells apparel, household appliances and other products, and is the biggest among Chinese shopping sites that focus on imported goods, followed by Tmall Global and JD Worldwide, according to a report. Amazon has been trying to push into China and compete head-on with homegrown rivals Alibaba Group Holding and JD.com but so far the Seattle-based online retailer has not made any significant headway in the country.
The EU in late January warned tech companies to intensify efforts to combat disinformation on their platforms ahead of European elections, or face regulation. Starting March 11, political advertisers looking to post ads related to the European Parliament elections will have to verify their identities with Twitter and confirm their location is based in the EU, the company said in a blog post on Tuesday.
Teva Pharmaceutical Industries expects its generic version of Mylan's EpiPen to claim about 25 percent of the U.S. market by the end of the year, CEO Kare Schultz said on Tuesday, as the company closes in on a return to growth in 2020. Wall Street has viewed the EpiPen rival as a welcome profit-booster for Teva as it contends with declining U.S. margins for its older generic medicines, competition for multiple sclerosis treatment Copaxone and costly acquisitions.
The tech giant has been repeatedly criticized by Greenpeace for not meeting its own renewable energy goals, operating "dirty" data centers and lacking transparency.
The following are the top stories on the New York Times business pages. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. - After 18 months of investigating Facebook Inc and ...
The world’s largest automaker is in talks to invest in Argo AI at a $4 billion valuation, the automated car company backed by Ford Motor Co., Bloomberg News reported. General Motors Co.’s Cruise and Alphabet Inc.’s Waymo have been at it a lot longer, and Aurora Innovation Inc. has a more accomplished leadership team. Cruise was most recently valued at $15 billion, and start-up Zoox at more than $3 billion.
WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — New Zealand's government plans a new tax targeting online giants like Google and Facebook that earn plenty of money in the country but pay little tax.
Amazon.com Inc.’s decision to abandon its $2.5 billion plan for a New York City headquarters could disrupt redevelopment and dash hopes for a surge in hiring in the neighborhood of Long Island City. One entity unlikely to suffer much: Amazon itself. It is moving forward with plans to add as many employees to its other so-called HQ2 selection, the Crystal City neighborhood of Arlington, Va., just across the Potomac River from Washington.
LONDON—A U.K. parliamentary committee rebuked Facebook Inc. in a report that calls for regulation and intensified scrutiny of social-media companies. The report urged a compulsory code of ethics for technology companies to deal with harmful or illegal content on their sites. Large sections of the report were devoted to criticism of Facebook, which it said had intentionally and knowingly violated both privacy and anticompetition laws in how it handled user data and tried to stifle competitors.
Steve Ballmer may bleed Microsoft, but that didn’t stop him from delivering a flesh wound to his former employer. AWS, Amazon.com’s giant cloud computing service, announced Friday a deal to provide data analytics and artificial intelligence services for the CourtVision service owned by the Los Angeles Clippers. The Clippers are owned by Mr. Ballmer, the former chief executive officer of Microsoft, which happens to be Amazon’s largest competitor in the cloud computing space.
The move came after vocal opposition from some local leaders to the incentive package that helped lure Amazon there for its high-profile HQ2 project, the company’s plan to establish new headquarters facilities purportedly equal in stature to its current home base in Seattle. Amazon, for its part, says it is still moving ahead with another HQ2 facility near Washington, as well as another major facility planned for Nashville, Tenn. It is tempting to write off the company’s misadventure in the Big Apple as an isolated instance, due in part to the sharp rise of anticorporate politics in one particular area.