Missouri is taking page from Europe and investigating Google

Hawley's office says U.S. regulators were wrong not to pursue legal action over potential antitrust violations

Hawley's office says U.S. regulators were wrong not to pursue legal action over potential antitrust violations

He says the company hasn't yet received an investigative subpoena issued by Hawley's office.

Hawley's office is checking into what Google does with the user information it collects and allegations that it inappropriately scrapes information from competitors' websites. In a statement, Hawley said he also hopes to glean whether the practice.

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Google has come under growing scrutiny globally as it has become a top provider of online search, mobile software and advertising technology. "We want to make sure that Google is not misappropriating it, that they are informing consumers about what they are collecting, that they are using the personal data that they do collect in a lawful manner and that consumers have the option to opt out of any collection that may violate their privacy". A Federal Trade Commission inquiry also prompted Google that year to agree to provide advertisers and patent licensees more flexible terms.

Missouri's Hawley said the FTC's inaction created an opening.

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"There is strong reason to believe that Google has not been acting with the best interest of Missourians in mind", Hawley said. He says the company will be held accountable and Missouri is not giving Google a free pass.

It reported 385,888 images of local businesses posted by Yelp users had appeared in Google's local search results, a direct violation of the settlement.

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The Missouri investigation comes on the heels of a $2.7 billion antitrust fine issued to the tech giant by the European Union in June for unfairly featuring its own shopping services in its influential search results. Hawley said he was moved to act because of concern that Google is engaging in similar behavior domestically.

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