Larry Page

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<p>The computerization of cars has already begun, but the technology will take off dramatically now with the mobile Internet and self-driving vehicles.</p><p>

This self-driving Nissan Leaf, for example, is a prototype that the company says will lead to self-driving vehicles in mass production by 2020.</p><p>
Click on for more technology that's changing the auto industry, or read <a href="http://news.cnet.com/8301-11386_3-57595738-76/how-googles-robo-cars-mean-the-end-of-driving-as-we-know-it/">CNET's stories on the marriage of computing technology and cars</a>.

Cars and computers: A look at the future of autos (pictures)

The computerization of cars has already begun, but the technology will take off dramatically now with the mobile Internet and self-driving vehicles. Here's a look at technology that's changing the auto industry.

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A classic Larry Page through-the-looking-glass pose. Not, sadly, at a wedding.

Larry Page lives the future with Google Glass

For Google, living the future -- investing in untapped technologies -- is core to the culture and results in products like Google Glass and driverless cars.

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Google misses earnings expectations, but revenue up

The stock plummets in after-hours trading after Google posts second-quarter revenue of $14.11 billion, up 19 percent over last year, but well below Wall Street's estimate.

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A classic Larry Page through-the-looking-glass pose. Not, sadly, at a wedding.

Groom with a view? Larry Page wears Google Glass at wedding

It's what every well-groomed groomsman is wearing these days: the goggles that make everyone goggle. Yes, even in Croatia.

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Google co-founder Sergey Brin wearing Google Glass.

Google Glass privacy concerns persist in Congress

U.S. representative says he's "disappointed" by Google's response to Congress members who have expressed privacy worries over the wearable tech.

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Google co-founder Sergey Brin wearing Google Glass.

Privacy officials from 6 countries request details on Google Glass

Officials ask Google how it intends to use the information collected by the high-tech specs, which could seemingly videotape or photograph others without their knowledge.

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Google Search receives 500 million never-before-seen queries per day.

Google settles shareholder lawsuit over company control

The settlement should clear the way for the Web giant to issue a new class of nonvoting shares, ensuring that the founders' majority control isn't diluted.

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Washington State Attorney General Rob McKenna and Facebook General Counsel Ted Ullyot announce suits against alleged "likejacking" scammers at a Seattle press conference.

Facebook, Microsoft release NSA stats to reassure users

In an effort to reassure users, Facebook discloses it has received legal orders to turn over details on about one-thousandth of one percent of user accounts. So does Microsoft, and Google plans to do the same.

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"I could not be more proud of the men and women at NSA," Keith Alexander, the head of the National Security Agency and U.S. Cyber Command told Congress today.

NSA chief drops hint about ISP Web, e-mail surveillance

A secret interpretation of the Patriot Act led to the National Security Agency vacuuming up all of Verizon's phone logs. The NSA may be doing the same for e-mail and Web-browsing logs too.

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AT&T facility at 611 Folsom Street in San Francisco, which a former technician revealed included a "splitter cabinet" that diverted Internet traffic to the National Security Agency.

NSA surveillance retrospective: AT&T, Verizon never denied it

Blanket denials from Microsoft, Google, and Facebook -- and efforts to clear their names -- are the opposite of what AT&T and Verizon did in response to reports saying they opened their systems to the National Security Agency.

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No evidence of NSA's 'direct access' to tech companies

Sources challenge reports alleging National Security Agency is "tapping directly into the central servers." Instead, they say, the spy agency is obtaining orders under process created by Congress.

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Facebook CEO denies knowledge of NSA's PRISM program

Mark Zuckerberg says press reports alleging that the social network gave the government access to its servers are "outrageous."

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