The European Commission opens a legal case that could change how Google search works -- and impose a massive fine. It also begins an inquiry about Android.
Google offers to label its own services in search results and give some prominence to rivals. European competitiveness regulators now want feedback, and critics are lodging objections.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission will apparently delay its decision over Google's antitrust probe until 2013, and the search giant could settle with EU authorities as soon as January.
The article incorrectly listed Yelp as a member of FairSearch.org.
Federal regulators scrutinizing Google may not have a strong enough case to file a lawsuit targeting the company's search service, Bloomberg reports.
U.S. and European antitrust regulators are poised to crack down on the dominant search company. What changes to Google search might the cases trigger?
Washington, D.C., lawyer paid by Google's competitors says carving the Mountain View search company into multiple parts isn't "necessarily what's called for here," but might end up happening.
The onetime Supreme Court nominee, who once attacked Microsoft over antitrust, says competitors are "seeking to use antitrust law" to punish Google. Meanwhile, the FTC is beginning to wrap up its probe.
U.S. District Court Judge Robert Wilkins clears the acquisition, saying that the deal has safeguards in place to protect third parties.
A new FTC probe into Google's business practices is just the company's latest run-in with antitrust officials. Here's a recap.