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Larry Page, Google’s CEO and co-founder, closed out the Google I/O keynote today with a sentimental, almost subdued speech. He didn’t sound like a CEO. He sounded like a guy in charge of a company he genuinely thought could change the world. And it was a wonderful reminder that Google used to be, can be, and in many ways still is, so much more than a company.
Internet deity and Google co-founder Larry Page was just speaking live to investors for Google’s quarterly earnings call, and he sounds horrible. What the hell is going on here?
Larry Page doesn’t accept 10 per cent better, nor does he accept 50 per cent, 100 per cent or 500 per cent better. In an era of modest revision, the Google co-founder expects his company’s products to outperform the status quo by no less than 10 times. Because how else are you going to change the world?
Even as news spread that Chrome was now the world’s most popular web browser, Facebook ended up as the focal point in last night’s discussion between Google CEO Larry Page and talk show host Charlie Rose. Rose asked what’s on a lot of people’s minds: Given Facebook’s mammoth IPO, was Larry Page worried?
Back in the year 2000, Google was a humble search startup with a killer algorithm. For that the company was awarded a Webby for Technical Achievement. Larry Page and Sergey Brin are positively adorable in this interview with Sam Donaldson.
A mysterious planetary project backed by a high-profile group of individuals — director James Cameron, Google executives Larry Page and Eric Schmidt, and politician Ross Perot’s son, among others — will be revealed on April 24 in a conference-call unveiling of space exploration company Planetary Resources.