All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
Google really wants better software for Android and the Web. At Google I/O this week, it will attempt to help programmers get more out of both.
The company hit $50 billion in revenue for the first time in 2012.
Google's CEO says that "to organize the world's information and make it universally accessible and useful" is outdated. If so, what should Google's new mission be?
That's a huge jump from a similar $2.5 billion figure Google CEO Larry Page reported this time last year, though the two numbers aren't strictly comparable.
In an interview with The New York Times, Google's CEO says we should focus on the potential benefits of technology.
The search giant will take over 1,000 acres of Moffett Field, down the street from Google's headquarters, to research robotics, space exploration and aviation.
An open-source project called Rappor uses randomly muddled data to let Google gather information about people's software usage while keeping individuals' behavior private.
Microsoft is no longer the foe. Mozilla CTO Andreas Gal is using the Web to try to force Android and iOS to become more open. He knows Mozilla's Firefox OS is in for a long battle, though.
The latest update for Google's Book reading app brings a skim feature that helps you find what you're looking for, faster.
An extension for Google's Chrome browser called Bookmark Manager embodies the company's effort to make organizing bookmarks better than riffling through a dusty filing cabinet.