In the wake of Google Access CEO Craig Barratt’s “goodbye Access” post on the Google Fiber blog yesterday, there are papers left, right and center predicting the end of Google Fiber. Barratt’s post tries to sound upbeat, but in essence
For the last few days I’ve been musing about the recent “right to be forgotten” that has been imposed on Google (and, presumably other search engines, although I haven’t looked at Bing and others in any detail on this issue).
Someone hinted at me recently that one of the reasons Google didn’t want to invest in peering / transit in France – leading to some of the disagreements on who should bare the cost of it as currently investigated by
The excellent Bill St Arnaud posts a very interesting analysis today of the Google Fiber project in Kansas City on his blog under the title Google’s secret strategy with the Kansas City Fiber project. In this post, Bill states
The Google Fiber blog released an interview of a Google Technical Manager talking about the deployment (in a heavily PR oriented way) a few days ago entitled: A Construction Update. It's frustratingly short and although it leaves me wondering
I've been meaning to write about this for a while. The coverage of a number of recent legal "happenings" around online service providers has puzzled me and I wanted to weigh in on perhaps an opposite direction.
In the connectivity
For a number of weeks now, we've been hearing that Google has entered some troubled waters when it comes to its Kansas City Fiber project. The first customers were supposed to be connected in early 2012, and that's clearly not
The new news making a low buzz this week-end stemmed from a comment made by Google's SVP David Drummond last Friday in Paris, that Google was "looking very closely" at a European FTTH endeavour. It's unclear whether Drummond was talking