As malicious conspiracy theories continue to spread, lawmakers are pounding the social media companies over their market dominance, harvesting of user data and practices that some believe actually encourage the spread of engaging but potentially harmful misinformation.
In the aftermath of the deadly riot at the U.S. Capitol, Google has taken action against President Trump's account on YouTube.
"We have always supported diverse points of view being represented on the App Store, but there is no place on our platform for threats of violence and illegal activity," the company said in a statement.
Google services, including YouTube and Gmail, experienced widespread outages on Monday in countries around the world.
The Justice Department is expected to file a lawsuit Tuesday alleging that Google has been abusing its online dominance in online search to stifle competition and harm consumers.
Google has deleted more than a dozen apps from the Play Store after discovering they had been infected with Joker malware.
Google had previously told its employees to expect to work from home until at least the end of 2020.
Google's map features allow commuters to travel safely amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
Apple and Google on Wednesday released long-awaited smartphone technology to automatically notify people if they might have been exposed to the coronavirus.
can you count on companies like Facebook and Google to respect your online privacy? Mary Ross, president of Californians for Consumer Privacy, joined us on Good Day LA to discusses the Consumer Privacy Initiative Act.
Could social media sites be held accountable for a terror attack? FOX 11's Zohreen Adamjee reports.