Published: Sat, December 15, 2018
Electronics | By Shannon Stone

CEO: Google totally innocent or ignorant of many things

CEO: Google totally innocent or ignorant of many things

That was clear when Google chief executive Sundar Pichai took the hot seat Tuesday before the House Judiciary Committee to defend his tech giant's search engine. Goodlatte said Congress must be involved if there is even a "suspicion" that bias by Google employees could be influencing search results.

Pichai replied by saying Google's searches are based on multiple factors that determine the end result.

"To some of my colleagues across the aisle, if you're getting bad press articles and bad search results", Lieu said, "don't blame Google or Facebook or Twitter, consider blaming yourself".

"Currently we are not in discussions around launching a search product in China", Pichai assured Cicilline.

Unfortunately, Lee's lofty price predictions have fallen short, and given the current market situation, it is impossible to reach Lee's year-end target. However, following a case of political bias filed.against Google, accusing them of manually intervening in results.

But Rep. Lamar Smith wasn't buying that Google had nothing to do with it and asked Pichai whether he had ever directed any employees to manipulate search results. "We recognize that such powerful technology raises equally powerful questions about its use", Pichai said in a memo posted with the principles.

Following the hearing, the word "idiot" is now one of the most searched for terms in the U.S. on Google Trends.

The company also noted that it would also be going to continue to work with the military governments in areas such as the training, healthcare, cybersecurity, search, and rescue.

Pichai could have used the opportunity to publicly scrap plans to build a version of his company's core tool, code-named Dragonfly, that would block terms such as "human rights", "Nobel Prize", and "student protest" from search results in China.

Members of both parties pressed Pichai on the privacy implications of the company's sweeping data-collection practices across a range of services, including Gmail, Google Search and the Android mobile operating system.

"I know Google's attitude".

The exchange set the social media on fire, making "idiot" one of the most trending stories of the day.

The authority of a website and whether the content of the page addresses what the searcher is looking for.

He continued: "I'm confident we don't approach our work with any political bias". "I just did that", she notes.

He decried the company's dominance, saying it could sway the nation's political future.

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