All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
As European regulators ponder Google's fate in a probe into the search giant's business practices, a Yelp-led group of competitors takes to the company's Chrome store to make a point.
In Canada, a judge rejects the defense that once you are doing something in public, you have no right to privacy.
Businesses with 10 or fewer employees will now be charged $50 per year for the use of Google's suite of Web-based tools.
Google Chrome lets you sync your bookmarks and extensions so you don't have to add or transfer them to your other computers. Follow these three quick steps for enabling sync on Google Chrome.
Google petitions the highest court in the country to overturn a previous appeals court ruling favoring Oracle, which in itself overturned a mixed bag of earlier district court rulings.
Shortly after Apple dumped Google Maps for iOS, Google announces it's time to dramatically cut the price for others using the online service. Google also gives a plug for its map-based ad service.
Encryption has been optional since 2011, but Android L, due out later this year, will include activation procedures for automatic encryption.
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange doesn't let the walls of the Ecuadorian embassy in London stop him from criticizing on the Google exec for allegedly collaborating with the US.
A new report says HTC is set to make the new Nexus 9 despite a lack of experience in building tablets.
Amazon now owns the .buy top-level domain. How exactly the company will use it remains to be seen.