Comment by voice-in-the-void From legal point of view, Google is blocking nobody, simple access to
the internet is enough to reach the whole connected world. The
difference in the case of MS Windows and IE is that Google can of …
Comment by pavel pestel I think that Taylor Swift is still upset at that whole Kennedy affair thing a while back, and will use any avenue to vent at the fact that she thinks that she is the center of the universe and that we …
Comment by email@example.com Congratulations Fred Ryan, Jeff Bezos for exclusivity of the Washington Post for Kindle Fire free to the fortunate Kindlers. Being a born Karachite todate this is very exciting for me to know the mile …
Comment by Felix Drost Not really, it was MS hubris and lack of innovative products that gave others space. Microsoft Internet Explorer at one time had a 95% market share caused by its proven monopoly on desktop computers. …
Comment by cockney dave We had the same sort of challenges against Microsoft in the 90s over control of the desktop. In the end the market sorted it partly by the entry of companies like Google,
Richard Waters has headed the FT's San Francisco bureau since 2002 and covers Google and Microsoft, among other things. A former New York bureau chief for the FT, he is intrigued by Silicon Valley's unique financial and business culture, and is looking forward to covering his second Tech Bust.
Chris Nuttall has been online and messing around with computers for more than 20 years. He reported from the FT's San Francisco bureau on semiconductors, video games, consumer electronics and all things interwebby from 2004 to 2013, before returning to London.
Tim Bradshaw is the FT's digital media correspondent, and has just moved from London to join our team in San Francisco. He has covered start-ups such as Twitter and Spotify, as well as the online ambitions of more established media companies, such as the BBC iPlayer. He also covers the advertising, marketing and video-game industries. Tim has been writing about technology, business and finance since 2003.
Robert Cookson is the FT's digital media correspondent in London. He
covers digital enterprise in media, from the music industry to local newspapers and social networks such as Facebook and Twitter. A former Hong Kong markets correspondent, he is interested in the interplay
between old media and new technologies.
Hannah Kuchler writes about technology and Silicon Valley from the FT's San Francisco bureau. She covers social media including Facebook and Twitter and the dark and mysterious world of cybersecurity. Hannah has worked for the FT in London, Hong Kong and New York, reporting on everything from British politics to the Chinese internet.
Sarah Mishkin in a correspondent in San Francisco, where she covers payments, e-commerce, and political news on the West Coast. Prior to California, she has worked as an FT reporter in New York, London, Abu Dhabi, Hong Kong, and most recently in Taiwan, where she covered Chinese internet companies, semiconductors, and tech supply chains.