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The curated version of Bing nixes ads and filters out adult content. If schools use it enough, they'll rack up points that'll net them Microsoft tablets.
A special version of Bing will be offered to schools later this year -- one that promises no ads, no adult content, and special learning features.
The tech giant looks to get an A+ with the roll out of a student-friendly version of its search engine, which has zero ads, privacy controls, and filters that block adult content and ad targeting.
Tech saw a very competitive atmosphere that was reflected in much of the advertising. Some companies clearly put thought into their work. Others occasionally panicked.
Redmond claims its Scroogled campaign is having "a huge impact." Really?
Oh, those terrible people at Google. In the latest "Scroogled" ad, Redmond says Google is peddling vitamin supplements to kids. And that's not all.
The streaming service introduces "My List," Mark Zuckerberg reveals plan to give Internet access to everyone, and Microsoft promises free tablets to schools that use Bing.