The search engine's founders saw this one coming 20 years ago. So how should they react now?
When we think about Google and health, we usually think about patients searching online for health information. But you may be surprised to hear that doctors Google you.
Who is your preferred source for health advice? Gwyneth Paltrow? Pete Evans? Dr Google is new and improved and beats these guys hands down.
It's not alternative facts we need to worry about, it's the fact that moguls still dominate the media, both old and new.
Every crystal ball has a shelf life, even the most prescient.
In the face of alienation and concentration of power by big corporations, local DIY organisations promote place-based organic internet solutions.
The iPhone mobile revolution put powerful computers in our pockets, but took away our rights to control them. Is that worth celebrating?
When a search query is loaded with implicit false assumptions, Google's results don't always promote the truth.
There's a huge divide in thinking between academia and international development on the role of the internet in economic growth.
More data isn't necessarily better unless it's properly collected, curated and analysed.
The jailing of the two men shows the government of President Nursultan Nazarbayev well understands that it can no longer underestimate the power of new forms of civic activism.
When Facebook accidentally listed millions of users as "dead" in an embarrassing glitch it was a reminder that everyone needs to plan for their own digital death.
Apple has pulled back from challenging the car industry with a new vehicle.
Cross-border tech deals are on the rise, meaning the usual expectations on acquisitions are changing.
Auto-translation software has been pretty frustrating to use. But news of vast improvements to Google's translation software raises the prospect that websites will soon be browsable in any language.
Economics struggles to explain the explosion of gift models at the heart of our online economy.
Attempts to model your web experience led to fears of an echo chamber effect, but rather than reinforcing your sense of self, the process might be altering it.
Happy employees, whose basic needs are met, are essential to a productive business.
Unlike their counterparts in Europe, U.S. antitrust regulators and courts have tended to view 'free' products as outside their purview for enforcement.
Uber did everything right in China. That's where it really went wrong and why it should serve as a cautionary tale for Western CEOs looking for growth in China.