China says Google breaks promise, totally wrong to stop censoring
Google has "violated its written promise" and is "totally wrong" by stopping censoring its Chinese language searching results and blaming China for alleged hacker attacks, a government official said early Tuesday morning.
Response to the chaos
·Google chief sees outcome 'soon' in China row
"I'm going to use the word 'soon', which I will not define otherwise. There is no specific timetable. Something will happen soon."
·Chinese official says no request from Google for negotiations
The Chinese Ministry of Industry and Information Technology has not received Google's request for negotiations yet, said Vice Minister Miao Wei.
·Google sets no timetable for China operations
"We are reviewing our business operations (in China) now," Google vice president and deputy general counsel Nicole Wong told a U.S. congressional hearing on "Global Internet Freedom and the Rule of Law."
·China denies government links to cyber attacks on Google
Chinese laws prohibit cyber attacks and China's government does not tolerate cyber crime, and China welcomes international Internet companies to conduct businesses in China in line with the law.
·Internet open and active in China, says Chinese official
Chinese people enjoyed adequate freedom of speech in line with the law and have access to various kinds of information, which is an important reason why Chinese people unswervingly follow the path of socialism with Chinese characteristics.
Google’s bumpy road in China
·Google attack driven by amateur, not Chinese government
The cyber attacks that targeted Google Inc. were carried out by “amateur-level” botnets -- networks of computers commandeered by hackers -- according to U.S. security company Damballa Inc.
·Google China denies "shut down" rumors
Google China's highest executives jointly published a new post on the official Google China Blog, claiming that staff of Google China have been working normally.
·Google's loss could be Baidu's gain
Domestic search firm Baidu Inc could be the biggest beneficiary of a possible pullout from China by Internet major Google, industry experts said.
·Google says sorry to Chinese authors
Google has stopped short of an official apology to Chinese authors for scanning their books without permission. It's the first time the search engine expressed regret over the backlash its project to create an online digital library has caused.
·Google's retreat sparks hot debate
Chinese Internet experts have expressed worry and doubt after Google announced that it was planning to pull out of China.
·Copyright talks postponed between Google, China writers
A fresh round of negotiations scheduled for Tuesday afternoon between search engine Google and China writers over online books copyright disputes had to been postponed, both parties said.