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  1. The NSA Has a Hush-Hush Google-Like Search Engine

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. The United States National Security Agency (NSA) has its own homegrown search engine that it offers to similarly minded U.S.intelligence outfits.

  2. Bing Launches Search Removal Request Form in Europe

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. Microsoft's search engine Bing has finally responded to the recent European Court of Justice (ECJ) "right to be forgotten" ruling. Bing has created a form for people to use who want...

  3. Google Begins Removing Search Results to Comply With 'Right to be Forgotten'

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. Google has started removing search results, following the European Court of Justice landmark "right to be forgotten" ruling in May. This week we're starting to take action on the removals...

  4. Google Will Alert Searchers About 'Right to Be Forgotten' Link Removals

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. Google plans to flag links that it censors due to Europe's recent "right to be forgotten" ruling. Google plans to place an alert at the bottom of each page where it has removed links, after the...

  5. Google Faces New Mobile Search Monopoly Antitrust Lawsuit

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. Google is facing an antitrust lawsuit over its alleged monopoly of the mobile search market. Consumer rights law firm Hagens Berman filed the lawsuit May 1 on behalf of two Android smartphone...

  6. 'Let Me Google That For You' Bill Introduced to U.S. Senate

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. A bipartisan bill has been introduced in the U.S. Senate under the unlikely but wonderful title, "Let Me Google That For You". The bill, sponsored by Senators Tom Coburn and Claire McCaskill...

  7. Twitter’s Vine Updates Rules on Explicit Sexual Content

    This article was originally published on the Inquirer. Twitter is clamping down on graphic sexual activities and provocative nudity that people post on quick clip video app Vine, making it clear that explicit sexual content is unwanted.