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A study from the Financial Times claims that products appearing at the top of a Google search are pricier than those that show up lower in the results.
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?
commentary One of the areas where Google has attracted antitrust attention is "vertical" search. There are good reasons why it shouldn't be hindered from offering this.
Google could be under scrutiny for allegedly promoting its own services over competitors' in search rankings.
Reuters says most of group's commissioners think Google should be slapped with antitrust suit regarding search dominance, and The New York Times reports that commission is preparing staff memo recommending that government sue.
Search giant strikes back at column by Nextag CEO Jeffrey Katz, reminding Internet users that if they don't like Google's results, they can always try a different search engine.
The Web giant, subject of both a Senate antitrust hearing and a Federal Trade Commission investigation, spent $9.68 million on federal lobbying last year.
Privacy group wants FTC to examine Google's integration of Google+ data into search results.
Senate antitrust committee members ask regulators to investigate whether Google unfairly promotes its own properties in search results.