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Carly Page

Carly Page

News Editor

Incisive Media

Carly Page joined The INQUIRER as News Editor in April 2012. Before becoming a full-time geek, Carly studied Journalism at the University of Lincoln, and dabbled in the music journalism industry. Carly's main coverage areas include mobile devices, mobile software, telecoms, mobile operators, social networks and anything Breaking Bad related.

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Articles by Carly Page

  1. Google, Europe Near Antitrust Deal, Really This Time?

    With its latest offer, Google has effectively settled the three year probe and has dodged a potential $5 billion fine. While the European Commission has accepted the concessions, they must first be accepted by the complainants, including Microsoft.

  2. Google Vows to Reduce Fake YouTube Views

    It's unclear how many "fraudulent" views YouTube videos have been racking up, but Google said that its incoming measures to monitor views should affect only a "miniscule fraction" of video clips on the website.

  3. Facebook Users Can No Longer Remain Anonymous in Search

    The social network has removed the "Who can look up your Timeline by name?" search feature. All users will now show up whenever someone types their name in the Facebook search bar. You'll have to adjust your privacy settings on past posts.

  4. Google UK Paid £11.6 Million in Corporation Tax in 2012

    Google's UK division paid a tax rate of 2.6 percent on non-U.S. income because it designates its UK operation as primarily marketing with its Irish operation taking most of the profits, with these profits being channelled to a subsidiary in Bermuda.

  5. YouTube to Add Offline Viewing to Mobile Apps

    At the moment to view videos on YouTube on a mobile device, you have to be connected to some sort of internet connection. That will change in November however, with Youtube revealing plans to add a new offline mode to its applications.

  6. Google Submits New Proposal to Avoid Antitrust Fine in EU

    After being told its antitrust concessions were insufficient, Google has increased its concessions to avoid a possible $5 billion fine from the European Commission in its ongoing antitrust review. The EC didn't reveal the latest concessions offer.