The social network's head of public policy in Europe says changes to how regulations are handled there could prompt Facebook to stop bringing new features to its service.
Is Google abusing its position as the world's most popular search engine? Also, if you're hoping to walk into an Apple store and buy a Watch next week, we have some bad news. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
The search giant's mobile operating system is in the crosshairs of regulators in Europe. But there are differences between this probe and the last high-profile technology antitrust case, when Europe took on Microsoft.
The search giant could face fines of more than $6 billion but would have 10 weeks to respond to the claims.
An ongoing investigation into Google's search practices could lead to the company getting nailed with billions of dollars in fines.
The groups, which analyzed the social network's new terms of service and data policy at the request of Belgium's Privacy Commission, say Facebook is placing too great a burden on its users.
The preliminary results of a European Union investigation sound like tax trouble is brewing for Amazon.
Privacy watchdogs in Europe say the controversial ruling, which affects only local European versions of Google's search engine, should be applied more broadly.
The United States Mission to the European Union says antitrust issues should not be "politicized."
Across much of Europe, people embarrassed by certain search results can prod Google and other search engines to clean things up.