As Apple and Google enact privacy changes, businesses are grappling with the fallout, Madison Avenue is fighting back and Facebook has cried foul.
They, and other companies that took pandemic rescue money, face new demands in return for their rescues.
Despite record profits, a number of them are worried that the company is suffering from both its size and leadership from its C.E.O., Sundar Pichai.
The company that helped popularize open office plans and lavish employee perks is trying to reinvent office spaces to cope with workplace sensibilities changed by the pandemic.
The Minnesota senator presents her case for why regulating big tech is crucial for the future of our democracy.
The leaders of Google, Facebook and Twitter faced sharp questions about misinformation’s role in the attack and the mental health of children who use their products.
The creation of the union, a rarity in Silicon Valley, follows years of increasing outspokenness by Google workers. Executives have struggled to handle the change.
The researcher, one of the company’s best-known Black female employees, said she was fired last week.
Republican senators accused the leaders of Twitter, Facebook and Google of censorship. Democrats denounced that as posturing.
Their animosity is likely to be on full display at a hearing on Wednesday with the leaders of Facebook, Google and Twitter.
In a landmark antitrust complaint, the Justice Department is targeting a secretive partnership that is worth billions of dollars to both companies.
Sundar Pichai, chief executive of Google’s parent company for less than a year, already faces the internet giant’s biggest threat in its 22 years.
A company operating in the shadow of government regulators has some very particular rules about what workers can say about it.
A new nonprofit, the New York Jobs C.E.O. Council, will work with universities, the city and other groups to create new curriculums and apprenticeships over the next decade.
Big tech companies reported bumper profits in the shadow of congressional scrutiny over their outsize market power.
It is less clear that tech executives’ strategy of evasive answers will continue to work now that lawmakers have begun doing their homework.
The chiefs of Amazon, Apple, Google and Facebook faced withering questions from Democrats about anti-competitive practices and from Republicans about anti-conservative bias.
The C.E.O.s are likely to argue before Congress that their companies aren’t anticompetitive. Here are the facts.
Members of Congress will be able to grill tech C.E.O.s at a hearing. Let’s hope they don’t waste the opportunity.
The bosses of four tech giants are preparing to defend themselves at a congressional hearing against claims of anti-competitive behavior.
The tech C.E.O.s will appear together at a congressional hearing on Wednesday to argue that their companies do not stifle competition.
We’re about to find out. A gathering of the four horsemen of the Techopolypse could be an epic show.
The company made the cost-cutting move as it navigates a slump in advertising created by the pandemic.