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A UK regulator approves a Microsoft ad that claims Google scans every word of your e-mails, while Redmond only scans them for viruses and spam.
The Redmond, Wash., company's latest anti-Google ad features a pawnshop owner educating a charming, young lady about how the Chromebook is only useful when you have Wi-Fi.
Microsoft breathes new heat into Scroogled, its anti-Google campaign, with a line of products that burn Google for treating your data the same way Microsoft does. Not surprisingly, Google has fired back.
Reports that the software giant's persistent assault on Google is winding down aren't correct. "Scroogled will go on as long as Google keeps Scroogling people," Microsoft says.
You didn't think Redmond would just have a Scroogling Web site, did you? No, it's taking the fight against Google to short-form film. And it's selling the Surface at the same time.
In an outburst of Christmas spirit, Redmond creates a shopping Web site that paints Google -- and its search results -- in a very unfestive light.
As part of its continuing "Scroogled" campaign, Microsoft disses Google for an inbox redesign that results in Gmail users seeing unsolicited advertisement messages in the "Promotions" tab.
Microsoft's 'Scroogled' campaign has struck again, this time accusing Google of spamming its customers. Does it have a point?
AOL pulls the plug on the once-popular music player, Windows Phone users get a half-baked Instagram app, and Microsoft sells anti-Google merchandise.
Redmond claims its Scroogled campaign is having "a huge impact." Really?