The ruling that Google's use of APIs is a fair use will have wide-ranging ramifications for the rest of the tech industry.
From poetry to paintings to hamburgers, Oracle v. Google has been a confusing mess. Thankfully only everything is at stake.
Google’s new Nexus 6P “Live Case” makes Jeff Koons as a service.
The selling point of Google's new messaging app is not encryption, it's surveillance.
The Philadelphia Police Department admitted today that a mysterious unmarked license plate surveillance truck disguised as a Google Maps vehicle, which Motherboard first reported on this morning, is its own.
The problem with Oracle v. Google is that everyone actually affected by the case knows what an API is, but the whole affair is being decided by people who don’t.
Google has jumped aboard the iOS keyboard bandwagon, but its usefulness depends on where you plan to use it. And yes, there are plenty of GIFs.
Officials won’t say why a government agency is posing as Google—or who that agency is.
Two tech titans are duking it out in a courtroom battle that involves an oft-misunderstood technology and billions are on the line—but I don't want to talk about those things. I want to talk about a filing cabinet.