Europe’s highest court says people have a “right to be forgotten”, including what is found online.
The Court of Justice of the European Union has ruled that people should have some say over what information comes up when someone Googles them. Experts say that could force Google and other search engines to delete references to old debts, long-ago arrests and other unflattering information. The ruling does not impact sites that actually contain that information, only search engine links.
The museum, along with over 400 other art partners, has uploaded high-resolution works of art to googleartproject.com
Two Boston sports-related items topped two separate most-Googled lists, though not for ideal reasons.
In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel.
Police say three people charged with playing a role in a Weymouth bank robbery did their research beforehand, using the Internet to search for tips on how to pull off a robbery and the consequences of getting caught.
U.S. Sen. Ed Markey, D-Mass., wants the Federal Trade Commission to investigate changes in Google’s terms of service that will allow the Internet search giant to use a user’s name, photo and product reviews in ads that it sells to businesses.
Spend some time figuring out how you spend your money and where you spend your money.
A small video game company in Framingham has attracted some major funding from Google Ventures, and its online game attracts thousands of fans.
A Harvard professor found that names commonly given to black people were 25 percent more likely to yield an ad for a criminal records search.
If you vowed to save money this year, you may get some help.