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  1. SES San Francisco Keynote: Google's Matt Cutts & Patrick Thomas on Search Engine Censorship

    Cutts said the raw material for Google's suggestions is what people are typing in, combined with content on web that supported such terms, such as in the case of a "Bernie Madoff (or Allen Stanford) Ponzi scheme" search suggestion.

  2. Google to Pay $8.5 Million to Settle Search Query Privacy Case

    MediaPost reported the recipients of the $8.5 million settlement would include the World Privacy Forum; Chicago-Kent's Center for Information, Society, and Policy; Harvard Law's Berkman Center for Internet and Society; and Stanford Law's Center...

  3. Inorganic vs. Organic Backlinking Strategies: Getting Back to Basics

    Google's origins are academic in nature, having started as a research project at Stanford University. Even in a post Penguin world, SEO professionals are still asking questions such as: What’s the best way to build backlinks that will have a...

  4. Failure to Comply: Judge Orders Google to Reveal Paid Media Relationships

    It did, however, reveal a list of paid academic researchers in the fields of artificial intelligence, networking, privacy and security from top institutions such as Cambridge, Harvard, Princeton and Stanford.

  5. Alan Turing Google Doodle: Turing Machine Codebreaker Logo Honors Father of Computer Science

    Oppy, Graham and Dowe, David, "The Turing Test", The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2011 Edition), Edward N. Google honors the life and work of a man whose accomplishments were many; a brilliant academic and codebreaker, Turing is also...

  6. Eadweard J. Muybridge Animated Horse in Motion Google Doodle Honors Motion Picture Pioneer

    Starting in 1872, Muybridge set out to scientifically provide an answer at the urging of Leland Stanford, the former California governor and racehorse owner. A Google Doodle today is paying tribute to motion picture innovator Eadweard J.

  7. Microsoft Snipes (Only) at Google Over Browser Settings Circumvention Controversy

    Stanford researcher Jonathan Mayer discovered that Google and three other companies had “tricked” Safari into believing visitors had interacted with the page and therefore allowing third-party cookies.