• http://abrah.am Abraham Williams

    > Through counsel, however, Engineer Does invoked his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination and declined to testify.

    I would think that the engineer would be using Google’s counsel and that it was probably their recommendation to invoke the Fifth. I wouldn’t think that this would get the engineer in hot water with Google.

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  • http://profile.yahoo.com/VGW5DEFRZT55JCYBKEHNQ55J74 Jonathan Godfrey

    Danny, if Google tells you “it provided every piece of documentation that the FCC asked for during its inquiry,” but in Google’s own communications with the FCC says it had “not undertaken a comprehensive review of email or other communications” requested by the FCC because doing so “would be a time-consuming and burdensome task,”  do you think they’re telling you the truth?  

    How about reading some of the report you cite.  What you missed was a scathing indictment of Google obstruction in this case explicitly because they failed to produce the requested information.  If you had read to page 2 (point four) of the FCC filing you would have read: “Google deliberately impeded and delayed the Bureau’s investigation by failing to respond to material requests for information and to provide certifications and verifications of its responses. … [Google] willfully and repeatedly violated Commission orders to produce certain information and documents that the Commission required for its investigation.”

    You got your story all wrong. 

    But, it’s good to see where your story comes from.  Short version: Google told me it was true so I wrote it.  Nice work there.

  • WindhorseTour

    Google provides us services,but also,she has her own rules.What we can do is to analysis her secrets

  • http://searchengineland.com/ Danny Sullivan

    Jonathan, I think you need to go back and read for yourself again what I wrote about the report. I made it clear that the FCC wasn’t happy with the information that Google provided. Repeatedly. In detail. What you cite — I cited.

    I also provided Google’s response. There’s nothing “wrong” with that. That’s just good reporting, asking them for a comment. That doesn’t mean I’m saying that they are correct with what they said — just what they said.

    The short version is exactly what the headline said: the FCC cleared Google of legal wrong-doing but is fining it for non-compliance with the investigation. Unless Google appeals that fine — and the appeal is upheld — then it’s indeed guilty of the non-compliance.

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