Google CEO Sundar Pichai is going to make a lot more money in his new expanded role as CEO of Alphabet.
More than 20 years after launching Google out of a Menlo Park garage, Larry Page and Sergey Brin are relinquishing their executive roles at its parent company Alphabet.
One year ago on November 1, tens of thousands of Google workers spilled out of their offices around the world, protesting sexual harassment, misconduct and a lack of transparency at one of the most powerful tech companies in the world.
Google is pledging $1 billion to help fight the housing crisis in the San Francisco Bay Area.
As politicians and regulators in Washington, DC, eye Google's vast power, top execs at the company are making a series of public appearances in America's heartland to highlight its role as a job creator far outside Silicon Valley.
For Sundar Pichai, deciding when free speech crosses the line into hate speech has been one of the most difficult challenges he's had to face in his role as CEO of Google.
Google was met with outrage last year when it was reported that the company may have been looking to get back into the search engine business in China. The company previously left China in protest over its strict censorship policies — which have only grown more strict.
In an exclusive interview with CNN Business on Thursday, Google CEO Sundar Pichai said he was not surprised by news of a possible US antitrust probe into his company, but cautioned against those who might push to regulate big tech businesses simply "for the sake of regulating."
Google wants to have it all: more data, more devices in every room of your home, and, somehow, more security and privacy to go with it.
Google chief executive Sundar Pichai appeared on Capitol Hill Tuesday where he faced questions from lawmakers on a number of issues, including data privacy, misinformation, a search product being developed for China, and allegations from Republicans that the search engine giant is biased against conservative users.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai will make his debut testifying before Congress next Wednesday, a few months after a different attempt to get him to Capitol Hill turned so contentious that a Senate committee featured an empty chair in his place at a hearing.
Google employees around the world walked out of their offices on Thursday in a global protest over how the company deals with sexual harassment.
Top Google executives stressed to employees that the company is "dead serious about making sure we provide a safe and inclusive workplace" in an email sent shortly after The New York Times published an investigation into how Google protected three executives accused of sexual misconduct over the past decade.
Google is still considering whether to launch a censored version of its search product in China, CEO Sundar Pichai said Monday.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai has sought to reassure employees who are worried the company might compromise its values to get into China.
Google's employee attrition rates are highest for black and Hispanic employees.
Before Google made a series of product announcements at its annual developer event, its CEO took a moment to deliver a message that would have been jarring to attendees just a couple years ago: Don't be overly idealistic about tech.
James Damore, the Google senior software engineer fired over his controversial 3,300 word essay on diversity, filed a lawsuit against his former employer on Monday.
CEOs are cautious by nature, circumspect in their words and actions. So maybe the most amazing thing that occurred Thursday wasn't that President Trump pulled out of the Paris climate deal. It was the response from the corner office: A string of CEOs loudly voiced strong opposition to his action.