Over 200 engineers and others joined the Alphabet Workers Union, a big win for labor organizing in largely anti-union Silicon Valley. They are supported by the Communications Workers of America.
A bipartisan group of 38 attorneys general say Google abuses its power as the Internet's top search destination.
The tech giant's researchers say the dismissal of renowned researcher Timnit Gebru has "had a demoralizing effect" on one of the most prestigious units in the company.
Ten state attorneys general accuse the tech giant of abusing its power to manipulate the digital ad market and crush competitors.
The National Labor Relations Board accused the tech giant of violating federal law when it fired two employees involved in worker organizing last year.
The chief executives of Facebook, Twitter and Google face skepticism from a Senate committee over their decisions about what content to allow and what to take down from their platforms.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg, Twitter's Jack Dorsey and Google's Sundar Pichai go before the Senate Commerce Committee to defend Section 230, a law that protects them from lawsuits over users' posts.
An agreement worth up to $12 billion made Google the de facto choice for online search on millions of iPhones. Justice officials say the deal may be anticompetitive under U.S. law.
Arkansas Attorney General Leslie Rutledge describes the reasoning behind the antitrust lawsuit against Google filed by the Justice Department and 11 state attorneys general.
The Justice Department's lawsuit against Google is the clearest sign yet of the "Techlash" that has politicians on both sides of the aisle bristling at the power of Silicon Valley.
The antitrust lawsuit against Google is the most significant action the federal government has taken against a technology company in two decades. Google calls the lawsuit "deeply flawed."
Georgia and 10 other states joined the Justice Department Tuesday in filing a lawsuit aimed at preventing Google from unlawfully maintaining monopolies through anticompetitive and exclusionary practices.
The suit accuses the tech giant of entering into a series of exclusionary agreements to lock up the primary avenues through which users access internet search engines.
Oracle accuses Google of illegally copying its software. Google contends the kind of code it used cannot be owned by anyone.
House Democrats recommend Congress look at ways to force the companies to split off some of their businesses, saying the tech giants have exploited their power to benefit themselves and hurt rivals.
The tech giant will not allow election-related ads in Search, on YouTube or any of its other properties, citing the likelihood of delayed election results.