Federal Complaint Against Google, For Anti-Trust And RICO Violations, Has State And Federal Support
WALL STREET JOURNAL REPORT (LINK): DOJ And States to Bring Massive Antitrust Lawsuits Against GOOGLE...We Have Filed Demands For FBI, SEC, OSC, GAO & DOJ Assist In Actions Against The Google-Youtube-Alphabet-XXVI Holdings Inc, Cartel For RICO Violations
Government agencies discover that the Google Cartel lies to officials and the public about how it spies on users for political, economic and monopolistic trickery: https://www.consumerreports.org/lawsuits-settlements/arizona-lawsuit-google-location-tracking-data-collection/
The Google Cartel has caused The Federal Government (via multiple law enforcement and regulatory task-forces) to take these cases forward because they involve election manipulation, RICO matters, antitrust law matters, stock market manipulation, spying on consumers, news manipulation and other felony-class crimes.
Google faces $5 billion lawsuit in U.S. for tracking 'private' internet use, spying on the public and manipulating citizens
Google has now been sued in a proposed class action accusing the internet search company of illegally invading the privacy of millions of users by pervasively tracking their internet use through browsers set in "private" mode.
SEE THESE NEWS CLIPPINGS AND SEE THE SAME EVIDENCE THAT THE FBI, SEC, CFTC, FTC, GAO, DOJ, FCC, OSC AND OTHER AGENCIES ARE REVIEWING:
READ ONE ANALYSIS OF ONE OF OVER 40+ POTENTIAL CHARGES AGAINST GOOGLE/YOUTUBE/ALPHABET/XXVI: One Roadmap for Cases Against Google.pdf
READ ONE OF THE FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION INVESTIGATION REVIEW SETS OF THE GOOGLE CARTEL'S HUNDREDS OF SHELL COMPANIES AND FRONTS: FTC TASK FORCE REPORTS ON GOOGLE ABUSES.pdf
California investigating corrupt Google for dirty tricks and antitrust violations
Google's home state had been a holdout, as other state attorneys general and the Justice Department went forward with probes, because Google has paid the most bribes to California politicians
California has opened its own antitrust probe into Google, intensifying the pressure on the search giant already in the middle of investigations by the Justice Department and a host of other states, according to three people with knowledge of the inquiry.
The move by California's attorney general comes as Google has come under increasing scrutiny from both Congress and foreign regulators for its market conduct and acquisitions that have turned it into the world's top search engine and the most profitable online advertising company.
In September, attorneys general from 48 states, Puerto Rico and the District of Columbia announced an antitrust investigation into Google focused on the company’s dominance of the advertising technology market. Over the past 10 months, that investigation — led by Texas — has expanded into other aspects of the company’s business, including its conduct in the search market.
California — which houses Google’s headquarters in Mountain View — was the most notable holdout in the multi-state group, and Democratic Attorney General Xavier Becerra has repeatedly declined to answer questions about why the state wasn’t a participant.
The California antitrust probe is a separate investigation from the multi-state effort, two of the individuals said. All of the individuals spoke on condition of anonymity to talk openly about a confidential probe. Alabama is now the only state that is not investigating the company.
It was not immediately clear what aspect of Google's business California is targeting. A spokesperson for California Attorney General Xavier Becerra declined to comment. The spokesperson, Sarah Lovenheim, said it is office policy to not confirm or deny the existence of investigations.
The Justice Department in August opened its own antitrust investigation and has been working closely with the states. The federal agency is expected to file a suit against the company as soon as next month, though whether the states will join that effort or proceed with their own remains an open question. DOJ is looking at allegations the company has monopolized the advertising technology market and used exclusive contracts to maintain its dominance in search.
In addition to the investigations, Google is facing accusations of abusing its dominance in Congress. Chief executive Sundar Pichai has agreed to testify in front of a House Judiciary panel along with the CEOs of Apple, Amazon and Facebook.
A Google spokesperson declined to comment.
Google has previously been in California’s crosshairs over antitrust concerns. In the early 2010s, California was among five states that investigated Google alongside the Federal Trade Commission over allegations the tech giant biased its search results to favor its own products. The FTC opted against filing an antitrust suit and closed its probe in January 2013. California and the other states, which included Texas, New York, Oklahoma and Ohio, later closed their probes in 2014.
California has its own antitrust laws, the Cartwright Act and the Unfair Competition Act, that are sometimes interpreted more broadly than the U.S. federal antitrust law. Unlike federal antitrust law, California’s laws do allow government enforcers to seek restitution or civil penalties for violations.
The state also has a history of aggressively pursuing antitrust cases and has among the largest staffs of any attorneys general devoted to antitrust and competition issues.
Katy Murphy contributed to this report.
READ ABOUT THE MADNESS OF GOOGLE'S VAST FACADES: google-skynet (1).pdf
GOOGLE'S IN-HOUSE SPY AGENCY RECORDS EVERY EMPLOYEE AND HUNTS AND ATTACKS THEM IF THEY SPEAK THEIR MIND. THERE ARE A HUGE NUMBER OF SUCH EMPLOYEE ABUSE CASES AND MORE COMING: GOOGLE SPY LAWSUIT.pdf
GOOGLE'S IVANPAH IS NOT WHAT IT SEEMS: GOOGLE'S IVANPAH WAS A SCAM.pdf
THE DANGER OF LETTING GOOGLE NEAR OUR SCHOOL CHILDREN: Google_in_Our_Classrooms.pdf
HOW GOOGLE BOSSES BLACK-LISTED 60,000 TECH WORKERS FROM GETTING JOBS: LARRY PAGE AND GOOGLE BASE THEIR BUSINESS MODEL ON STEALING YOUR TECHNOLOGY.pdf
HOW GOOGLE'S LARRY PAGE SKULKED AROUND STEALING OUR TECHNOLOGY FOR GOOGLE: LARRY PAGE AND GOOGLE BASE THEIR BUSINESS MODEL ON STEALING YOUR TECHNOLOGY.pdf
ONE MAN'S OPINION ABOUT GOOGLE/YOUTUBE/ALPHABET/XXVI : Google Is An Awful Company.pdf
Nextag Inc., Yelp Inc. and Expedia Inc READY TO TESTIFY THAT GOOGLE IS A CORRUPT PUBLIC INFORMATION MANIPULATOR: google rigs search engine results.pdf
ELON MUSK AND GOOGLE'S LARRY PAGE LIVE TOGETHER, STOCK RIG TOGETHER, HARM COMPETITORS TOGETHER, RIG SEARCHES FOR TESLA TOGETHER AND DO OTHER ILLICIT THINGS: Boyfriends Larry Page and Elon Musk- The Most Twisted Couple in Silicon Valley (1).pdf
GOOGLE'S MANIPULATIONS OF THE UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE: GOOGLE RUNS THE PATENT OFFICE (1).pdf
ONLY IDIOT'S STILL THINK THAT GOOGLE IS COOL:
HOW GOOGLE TOOK OVER GOVERNMENT POLICY DECISIONS: GOOGLE CONTROLS THE WHITE HOUSE (1).pdf
HOW GOOGLE PROGRAMS NAIVE YOUNG EMPLOYEES WITH CULT-LIKE NEUROLINGUISTICS: Googles-Ideological-Echo-Chamber (1).pdf
HOW GOOGLE CAN RIG ANY ELECTION, DESTROY ANY COMPETITOR OR WIPE OUT ANY WHISTLE-BLOWER: GOOGLE, GIZMODO and GAWKER RIG THE WEB.pdf
WHICH LOBBYISTS, DIRTY LAW FIRMS AND ATTACK SERVICES DOES GOOGLE HIRE TO SEEK TO DESTROY REPORTERS, CONGRESS PEOPLE AND COMPETITORS: THE GOOGLE ASSASINS.pdf
- Google's core technology is artificial intelligence
- This AI was provided by intelligence agencies and PAID FOR BY WE American taxpayers
- The technology is decades beyond anything else
- The government should open-source this technology
- Google would be forced to compete on a technologically fair playing field
The news of fifty state attorneys looking to crawl up the ass of Google's advertising platforms, and the President's executive order to start looking at stripping Section 230 protection, has renewed the calls to "break them up"
Most people are still in a brick-and-mortar mindset where they don’t understand the nature of software applications. If you pull a lever on a machine, you can understand that mechanically it’s linked to something that makes another component move. With software, specifically Google, it’s more complicated as products and services aren't bound by traditional infrastructure.
Conceptually, think of using a rotary phone in the old days with a telephone cord, bound at home with a phone number for that location. Compare that to now with mobile phones, with one phone number to the phone, but you can be anywhere. Your phone usage is no longer bound by a fixed location or infrastructure. What if you were regulated by some antiquated law on how you could make phone calls from inside your house? You'd simply step outside.
Google must be beaten on a more complex level or Google will keep telling Harris, Boxer, Feinstein, Pelosi, and the other Senators that Google owns and controls, to just help them bypass the regulations.
Why does this matter in regards to how Google operates? Because all of Google’s services and components are interconnected by something that actually learns, teaches itself, and makes decisions: artificial intelligence that’s so advanced, it’s basically science fiction, provide by United States intelligence agencies and PAID FOR BY EACH OF US TAXPAYERS.
Google's one thousand lawyers are doing everything they can to make sure Congress can’t “break up” a company like Google. Is Google going to move servers to different locations? They’re already spread out around the world. Is Google going to split up their offices? Get different logos? Have to file more paperwork? YouTube is a separate company from Google. How’s that working out? It's not YouTube does all the exact same crimes that Google does!
Unless the DOJ open-sources Google’s artificial intelligence, they’ll never be stopped. Using the phone analogy, the AI is to Google as the phone lines were to AT&T.
AI can be applied to data in any conceivable way. You’ve probably encountered generic applications, like conversing with a bot in a chat box that figures out where to route your inquiry, or for something slightly more complex, like separating a person from a background in an image.
Who at Google created this AI technology? Nobody. I don’t think Sergey Brin could code his way out of a paper bag. He probably indents with spaces instead of tabs like a soyboy. If I asked most Silicon Valley "tech geniuses" basic questions, like “what’s regex?”, or “what’s a makefile for?”, or even some basic interview question like asking them to write a linked list in C, they’d freeze up on the spot. A CompSci degree doesn’t make you a coder.
The most notorious of these frauds is Mark Zuckerberg. One Facebook founder has gone as far as to say he’s never even written a line of code for the company. Amazing. Of the big social media companies, the only one that seems to have been a coder is Jack Dorsey, who has a few actual projects under his belt prior to Twitter.
Why are we making fun of these clowns? Because the thought of these guys building something complex makes one almost spit up their coffee. Their core technology was created by the smartest engineers in the world who work for our intelligence agencies who work for US the taxpayers.
Building a search engine is child’s play. Building a social network like Facebook is so trivial that I could put a monkey in front of a keyboard and he’d eventually get something to alpha. However, the AI technology that makes companies like Google and Facebook special is something completely different.
The President’s move to target social media’s Section 230 protection is strong, but ultimately it’s not a knockout punch. What makes Google competitively untouchable is their AI and other tech provided by our intelligence agencies.
Google didn’t create their core technology; American taxpayers did. Therefore, they don’t have a claim to it. The American people own that technology and it should be open-sourced to allow others to compete. We paid for it.
It’s almost impossible for a company to become a monopoly without government intervention. If you’re in a particular industry where you’re competing for market share, and DARPA hands you secret technology that’s a hundred years beyond your competition, you’ll quickly pull away from the pack.
Some people think bringing down Google is about costing them a bunch of money; it isn’t. Money to Google is like grass in your yard. You can cut it forever but it will keep growing back, and there’s a bunch of it. Google is about tracking people and controlling the world, which is why they need to be knocked down. They can only do that with their AI and core tech.
Open-sourcing the tech provided by our intelligence agencies won’t kill Google. They’ll be able to function and continue doing business, but they’d be forced to do the thing that would terrify them the most: compete with other search engines, video platforms, and other services they’ve been allowed to dominate for years. Of any decent talent Google does have, how many closet conservatives would love to escape that freak show and work for a competitor, and still be able to work with hot technology?
Allowing public access of the core technology would create a new innovation boom, even beyond what the iPhone did for communications. What type of applications could be created if they had the advantage of technology that can think and learn? For now, only Google controls that technology for services they dominate even though we taxpayers paid for it.
There are some issues we’d need to hammer out. For example, this should be limited to American innovators. How do we give open access to Americans only? What role would the government play as custodians of the tech? How intertwined is the tech with our intelligence agencies? Perhaps there’s security protocols.
Details aside, you get the big picture. Whatever the ultimate solution, Google won’t have any more access than anyone else if we finally do the right thing, the fair thing and the thing that our tax dollars paid for.
THE LEAKED BANK AND FINANCIAL RECORDS PROVE THAT GOOGLE PAYS ATTACKERS TO OPERATE MALICIOUS DEFAMATION AND CHARACTER ASSASSINATION CAMPAIGNS AND THAT GOOGLE USES THEIR OWN SERVERS AND ALGORITHMS TO MAINTAIN THOSE ATTACK CAMPAIGNS. WHY HAS EVERY MAJOR EXECUTIVE AT GOOGLE'S CARTEL BEEN EXPOSED BEING HANDS-ON IN SEX TRAFFICKING, TAX EVASION, BRIBING SENATORS, MONEY LAUNDERING, POLITICAL PAC MANIPULATION, STOCK MARKET MANIPULATION, COORDINATED MEDIA CENSORSHIP, REAL ESTATE AND CHARITY FRAUD AND OTHER ILLICIT DEEDS?
TENS OF THOUSANDS OF ADDITIONAL EVIDENCE DOCUMENTS AVAILABLE, UPON REQUEST, FOR CONGRESSIONAL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT INVESTIGATIONS...
Lying To Congress And Partners
Running Tech Black-Lists
Faking Ad Data
Paying Their Lobbyists To Practice Corruption And Engage In Bribes
Running Defamation and Character Assassination Attacks Against Competitors
Putting Moles In Competitor Companies
Bribing Politicians With Stock Warrants
Running A Corporate Epstein-Like Escort Operation
Spying On Competitors And Stealing Their Technology
Manipulating Internet Searches
Attacking Employees Who Spoke Out
Read Over 100,000 Mainstream News Investigations Proving The Culture Of Criminality At Google/YouTube/Alphabet including:
Google continues to delay giving users control over their own data in spy-washing smoke-screen to fool Congress
- Google has created a trickle-feature scam to delay privacy reform for at least 100 years
- Google revealed the new fake-privacy feature in an announcement that details other facade measures Google is taking to make it appear to improve user privacy and security.
- "Spy-washing" is the trick of trickling out microscopic non-important changes to make Congress think Google is doing something when, in fact, Google is doing nothing!
- "Google should be raided by the FBI and shut down ASAP!" say investigators
The words “Google” and “privacy” don’t exactly go hand in hand. It’s not that I don’t trust Google’s ideas or its ability to deliver. It’s the fact that these announcements ALWAYS sound better than they are. The worst thing about them is that Google really isn’t ready to embrace the fact that it collects user data and that it sells more expensive ads the more data it has. Google seems afraid to affirm these facts, and Sundar Pichai’s privacy announcement is the latest example of that. It’s a long blog post that goes out of its way to avoid any mention of ads, which is how Google makes money. The only time “advertising” is mentioned comes later in the post, as the CEO makes it clear that personal content isn’t used for advertising purposes, “period.” The point of the announcement is to explain new privacy features that should better protect your data while using Google products.
Also, if you’re familiar with the many, many, many privacy issues Google has dealt with in the past, these privacy announcements might sound like reactions to those issues. It doesn’t help that Apple just announced a slew of new privacy features at WWDC 2020, and Pichai’s blog can be perceived as a reaction that as well. We have no way of knowing whether these new features would have been announced at the I/O 2020 that never was, but Google chose to promote them during Apple’s big WWDC week, not before it.
There’s no question that Apple puts enormous pressure on Google when it comes to privacy, and that Google is responsible for some of that pressure. That said, there is an excellent gem in Pichai’s lengthy post — a privacy feature that’s more daring than anything Google has ever attempted, but it’s not the focus of the announcement.
Google explains in the post that you’ll be able to manage your privacy “on your own terms,” and one way to do that is to use its products in Incognito mode. Just recently, by the way, Google just ran into a massive issue with Incognito Chrome browsing. A lawsuit alleges that Google tracks people who rely on Incognito mode, so this announcement seems to be, yet again, a reaction to recent developments. Google is just a lying pile of crap!
New Incognito capabilities are just part of Pichai’s announcement. Google will also now set the data auto-delete controls on by default, set to delete your data in 18 months. Why not make auto-delete default to the minimum, which is three months? Well, older data isn’t as valuable as new data, some reports have claimed.
Competing on privacy matters Google’s greatest challenge, and there’s no question that Google made vital steps in the right direction in recent years, whether it wanted to or not. But we’re not yet in a place where we can applaud Google’s privacy updates and, at the same time, forget the privacy issues that got us here.