Man wins right to sue Google over search results he claims are defamatory
An Australian man is allowed to sue Google for the role he says it played in defaming him, at least according to a ruling from Australia’s High Court. Milorad “Michael” Trkulja says a photograph of him appears when one searches for “Melbourne criminal underworld.” Trkulja, who was shot in the back in 2004, claims that photos of him circulated at the time are the ones apparently linking him to the search. Searches for “Melbourne criminal underworld” certainly turn up his picture now, given it’s attached to news stories about the topic. According to an ABC report, Trkulja previously sued Google successfully… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Google
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday sided with American Express Co , ruling that the company's policy of forbidding merchants from encouraging customers to use rival credit cards with lower fees does not violate federal antitrust law.
Voice automation is on everyone’s mind this year, and for good reason. Siri, Alexa, and their peers have sparked visions of a science-fiction-like future and generated excitement around their potential to help simplify our lives with a widely accessible, responsive user interface. Yet this technology is still in its infancy. While we’re all intrigued by the possibilities, most people are rightfully skeptical of whether voice applications will live up to their promised potential or crash and burn in the technology hall of shame (alongside a pile of Segways and Google Glasses). While it’s useful to get a news briefing or… This story continues at The Next Web
Bombardier Inc and its Canadian workers who assemble turboprops and the company's new top-of-the-line business jet have reached a new labor agreement, averting a potential strike, the company said on Sunday.