Google's mantra is "Don't be evil." Let's hope it the tech giant means it, because if Chrome OS succeeds in replacing Windows at the world's dominant operating system, Google's sway over the computing world could be exponentially higher than it is today.
Stories by Jeff Bertolucci
You've got to hand it to Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer: The man's never afraid to speak his mind.
Chances are you've <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/167424/google_voice_5_reasons_to_use_it_5_reasons_to_think_twice.html">heard or read about Google's phone management system Google Voice</a>, but you're not really sure what it does. There's a good reason for this aura of mystery. Google Voice got its start as a phone service called <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/134137/google_acquires_grandcentral.html">GrandCentral</a>, which the search giant bought in 2007. It's been in beta ever since-but unlike other Google betas that are open to the general public, this one was limited to former GrandCentral users and a select group of industry elite.