The development agreement outlines what Google wants to build in San Jose and the $200 million community benefits package for the project.
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Anthony Levandowski had not yet started his 18-month sentence, which was delayed indefinitely because of Covid.
On Nov. 1, 2018, at 11:10am, some 20,000 Google employees, along with employees of Waymo, Verily and other Alphabet companies, stopped working and walked off the job in cities around the world. A week earlier, the New York Times reported that the company had paid tens of millions of dollars to two executives who had been accused of sexual misconduct toward our co-workers, staying silent about the alleged abuse and letting them walk away with no consequences.
At last, a sustained labor movement geared toward tech seems to be gaining real traction here in the Silicon Valley.
San Jose Economic Development Director Nanci Klein said the city is working through three roadblocks that could derail the Google project.
A bill that would’ve offered a lifeline to behind-schedule projects—like Google’s San Jose mega-campus—never made it to the governor’s desk.
The draft environmental report for the 60-acre redevelopment by Diridon Station was set to be released Tuesday. That didn’t happen.
Google has announced its latest round Bay Area housing funding, aimed at pushing forward about 24,000 new homes over the next decade.
Google’s parent company has reportedly halted negotiations to buy or lease more than 2 million square feet of real estate in the region.
The conservative Prager University plans to continue its fight in California’s 6th District Court of Appeals.
News of Google’s latest housing investment comes just two weeks after it submitted plans for its upcoming San Jose campus.
Now that the application is in the city’s hands, the project will embark on a year-long public engagement and environmental review process.
The Keystone project at 491 W. San Carlos St. lies close to Adobe’s headquarters, the Diridon Station and the SAP Center.
Delmas Park resident Kathy Sutherland is one of the founding members of the just-launched Diridon Area Neighborhood Group (DANG).
Anthony Levandowski faces 33 counts of stealing and attempting to steal proprietary information from his former employers at Google.
Judge Patricia Lucas on Friday threw out the case, which accused city officials of unlawful secrecy in their dealings with Google.