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Google shares have slipped this week, but investors ought to look past the Google stock price's latest hiccup.
The company continues to be an innovator and its stock an outperformer.
The Internet has come a long way since the 1990s. Since that time, three web-based sectors in particular have become tech investing cash cows.
The e-commerce, mobile advertising, and cloud computing are worth a combine $2.6 trillion, and a quintet of firms are rising to dominate these segments.
Since the last bona fide financial bubble, the real estate and credit bubble of 2007 to 2009, it seems like every time anyone pays a few pennies too much for a stock, there is a flock of analysts ready to start crowing "bubble!" like so many birds on a wire.
I believe that any pundit who calls a sector or market a "bubble" when they really mean "fundamentally or technically overbought" should be banished from pontificating until the real bubble appears.
Google Inc.'s (Nasdaq: GOOG, GOOGL) Larry Page and Sergey Brin have taken anti-aging to a whole new level.
In 2013, Google founded the biotech company Calico along with Apple Inc. (Nasdaq: AAPL) Chairman Arthur Levinson.
Rather than focusing on diseases, Calico was founded to cure aging. According to Page, expanding the human life span by as much as 100 years is the company's goal.
Uber, the ride-hailing app wreaking havoc on the cab industry, was reported by The New York Times late last week as pursuing purchase of Nokia Corporation's (NYSE: NOK) Here mapping service.
"Contrary to what the rest of the world believes, Google earnings are all but irrelevant except in the very short term."
Money Morning Chief Investment Strategist Keith Fitz-Gerald knows Google Inc. (Nasdaq: GOOG, GOOGL) well. He has followed the tech giant since its founding in 1998. Just last week, Fitz-Gerald notched a successful prediction he'd made years ago when the EU filed antitrust charges against Google on April 15.
Google Inc. (Nasdaq: GOOG, GOOGL) has been making headlines lately for its creative responses to the media. The tech giant has everyone in stitches.
Except for The Wall Street Journal and The Daily Dot, that is.
Google Inc.'s (Nasdaq: GOOG) plan to merge its European operations might look like a defensive pullback, but it's really a potential buying opportunity. In fact, Money Morning's Defense and Tech Specialist Michael Robinson thinks the stock could soar 50% over the next three and a half years.
Money Morning's Tech Specialist Michael Robinson was spot-on with his latest Google Inc. (Nasdaq: GOOG) stock prediction.
The search engine giant is one step closer to tech world domination.
You may be wondering, "When should I buy Google stock?" - especially with all the excitement surrounding its new mobile deal.
Reports that came out yesterday (Wednesday) revealed that Google is planning to team up with Sprint Corp. (NYSE: S) and T-Mobile U.S. Inc. (NYSE: TMUS) to provide wireless service plans, challenging incumbent carriers like Verizon Communications Inc. (NYSE: VZ) and AT&T Inc. (NYSE: T).
Get the ten most-Googled terms of 2014 - with a twist...
A look at hottest searches provides a fantastic measure of the year's most important happenings. And as a bonus to the regular list format, we've paired each term with a link to one of our favorite 2014 Web articles on that topic. Check them out for a quick refresher, a moving read, or exceptional visual content.
Out of the roughly 140 billion Google searches that took place in 2014 (and massive amount of Web content you can find on each), here are the ten most-Googled terms with our corresponding story "faves"...