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Aol Search Records

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  1. Search Week in Review for Oct. 30, 2010

    Google is huge, and it continues to shatter records. Paul Allen, co-founder of Microsoft, sued 11 corporations, including Google/YouTube, Yahoo, Facebook, Apple, and AOL, claiming they built their businesses off of technology he owns the patents on.

  2. SearchDay | Twitter 101

    Records have been set for five consecutive years, according to data from the Interactive Advertising Bureau (IAB) and PricewaterhouseCoopers. Miller is under a non-compete agreement with AOL, but that expires within days.

  3. Google Privacy Practices Under Attack

    The report didn't center on Google, but called out several players for their records on privacy: Sullivan criticizes the lack of firsthand information used in the report, and points to several examples where Google seems to have been judged more...

  4. Google CEO Maps Missions, Stays on Message

    AOL Fires CTO & Two Employees After Search Records Slip Up Now, it just seems redundant, as browsers will do it for free.The hot topic of the week—and since—has been AOL's inadvertent leak of a large volume of search query data.

  5. AOL Fires CTO & Two Employees After Search Records Slip Up

    The Wall Street Journal just reported that AOL has fired the Chief Technology Officer, Maureen Govern, and two other employees after releasing search records last week. To be fair, the search records did have personal ids removed.

  6. Daily SearchCast, August 15, 2006: AOL Sets Off Search Privacy Crisis; Google Webmaster Central Offers Cool Tools & Support; Yahoo Expands Site Explorer; 1,000 Pizzas For Google & More!

    Today's search podcast covers AOL's release of search records and the ensuing privacy crisis that followed; Google's support for site owners enlarging into AOL The Yahoo Search Blog defines which queries will be redirected from Yahoo Search to...

  7. EFF Asks FTC To Limit How Long AOL Can Store Search Records

    AOL's release of search records last week and prevent the company from storing search data for longer than two weeks. It's well worth a read, if only to read that the US Department Of Justice is apparently arguing that access to search records...