Google is replacing its head of cloud computing, Diane Greene, with Thomas Kurian, who was previously president at Oracle. Greene joined Google cloud three years ago.
CNBC's Aditi Roy reports on an email Google CEO Sundar Pichai sent out to employees following the employees walking out last week in protest of the company's handling of sexual harassment cases.
Demonstrators asked for increased transparency regarding misconduct claims.
CNBC's Aditi Roy reports on the Google employee walk-out starting in the United States after Singapore and London employees walked out earlier this morning.
The tax will apply to search engines, social media platforms and online marketplaces that generate at least 500 million pounds a year in global revenue.
Amazon's cloud business grew 46 percent in the third quarter. Growth was down sequentially from the 49 percent growth one quarter ago.
In a companywide email obtained by CNBC, Sundar Pichai says Google has fired 48 people in the last two years for sexual harassment.
The Dow had been down as many as 548 points during the Tuesday session before bouncing back.
Correction territory isn't looming just yet – both the Dow and S&P 500 are still about six percent below their most recent all-time highs.
The Nasdaq fell for a third straight week and both the S&P 500 and Nasdaq are on pace to post their largest monthly losses since January 2016.
The S&P 500 and Nasdaq haven't been able to post back-to-back gains during October. The Dow has not done so since rising on the first three days of the month.
The rally Tuesday trimmed the Dow's October loss to about 2.5 percent, with the S&P 500 off 3.6 percent for the month and the Nasdaq still down about 5 percent.
CNBC's 'Squawk Box' team reports on Google CEO Sundar Pichai's comments regarding a China search engine at the Wired 25 summit in San Francisco on Monday night.
The Nasdaq, which was lower for virtually the entire session Monday, has also fallen in six of the past eight days.
Strong gains for the major averages Friday still left the Dow and S&P 500 about six percent below their most recent record highs.
The Dow, S&P 500, and Nasdaq are all on track to post their biggest weekly losses since the week ending March 23.
Futures were sharply lower this morning after the Dow on Wednesday plunged nearly 832 points, or 3.15 percent, in its worst sell-off since February.
The S&P 500 has not posted losses five days in a row or longer in nearly two years, and the Dow isn't faring much better.
The S&P 500 and Nasdaq fell for the third day in a row on Monday. The Dow broke a two-day losing streak.
Markets moved lower Thursday, with the Dow breaking a five-day win streak. The S&P 500 and Nasdaq saw their worst days since June.