US-IT-INTERNET-RETAIL : Photo d'actualité

US-IT-INTERNET-RETAIL

Crédits : 
PAUL J. RICHARDS / Employé
TO GO WITH AFP STORY US-IT-INTERNET-RETAIL-ADVERTISE-GOOGLE-MICROSOFT BY ROB LEVER A woman looks at a computer site on November 30, 2012 in Washington, DC. - Just in time for the holidays, Microsoft and Google have become embroiled in a bitter dispute over who is the fairest of them all for online shopping, stepping up the battle between the tech giants.Microsoft threw the first punch when it launched a campaign for its Bing search engine 'to highlight Bing's commitment to honest search results.' The campaign also seeks 'to help explain to consumers the risks of Google Shopping's newly announced 'pay-to-rank' practice,' a Microsoft statement said. As part of the campaign, Microsoft created a Web page called 'Scroogled,' which points out that its rival has reversed course on its pledge at the time of the Google stock offering to avoid paid ad inclusion for search results. AFP Photo/Paul J. Richards (Photo credit should read PAUL J. RICHARDS/AFP/Getty Images)
Légende :
TO GO WITH AFP STORY US-IT-INTERNET-RETAIL-ADVERTISE-GOOGLE-MICROSOFT BY ROB LEVER A woman looks at a computer site on November 30, 2012 in Washington, DC. - Just in time for the holidays, Microsoft and Google have become embroiled in a bitter dispute over who is the fairest of them all for online shopping, stepping up the battle between the tech giants.Microsoft threw the first punch when it launched a campaign for its Bing search engine 'to highlight Bing's commitment to honest search results.' The campaign also seeks 'to help explain to consumers the risks of Google Shopping's newly announced 'pay-to-rank' practice,' a Microsoft statement said. As part of the campaign, Microsoft created a Web page called 'Scroogled,' which points out that its rival has reversed course on its pledge at the time of the Google stock offering to avoid paid ad inclusion for search results. AFP Photo/Paul J. Richards (Photo credit should read PAUL J. RICHARDS/AFP/Getty Images)
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Date de création :
30 novembre 2012
Editorial - n° :
157301534
Infos autorisations :
Autorisation non disponible.Plus d'infos
Restrictions :
Contactez votre agence locale pour toute utilisation commerciale ou promotionnelle. Droits éditoriaux complets - Royaume-Uni, USA, Irlande, Italie, Espagne, Canada (exclut le Québec). A l'exception de ces pays, les droits éditoriaux sont limités. Veuillez nous contacter.To Go With AFP Story by Rob Lever
Type de licence :
Droits gérésLes droits des images de droits gérés sont cédés individuellement pour chaque utilisation. Le prix est calculé à partir de plusieurs facteurs tels que le tirage, la taille et l'emplacement de l'image, la durée d'utilisation, et le territoire de diffusion. Vous devrez renseigner des informations concernant l'utilisation que vous comptez faire du produit, afin de déterminer les droits d'utilisation de ce dernier.
Collection :
AFP
Crédits :
AFP/Getty Images
Taille max. de fichier :
3 193 x 1 995 px (112,64 x 70,38 cm) - 72 dpi - 4,5 Mo
Source :
AFP
Code barre :
AFP
Référence :
Was7100630

Mots-clés

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woman looks at a computer site on November 30 2012 in Washington DC... Photo d'actualité 157301534Adulte,Amer,Bataille,Bing,Campagne,Chercher,Coup de poing,Déclaration officielle,Faire les courses,Femmes,Finance,Google,Horizontal,Internet,Jour férié,Lancer,Microsoft,Moteur,Ordinateur,Regarder,Se disputer,Soirée de lancement,Technologie,Washington DC,États-UnisPhotographer Collection: AFP 2012 AFPTO GO WITH AFP STORY US-IT-INTERNET-RETAIL-ADVERTISE-GOOGLE-MICROSOFT BY ROB LEVER A woman looks at a computer site on November 30, 2012 in Washington, DC. - Just in time for the holidays, Microsoft and Google have become embroiled in a bitter dispute over who is the fairest of them all for online shopping, stepping up the battle between the tech giants.Microsoft threw the first punch when it launched a campaign for its Bing search engine 'to highlight Bing's commitment to honest search results.' The campaign also seeks 'to help explain to consumers the risks of Google Shopping's newly announced 'pay-to-rank' practice,' a Microsoft statement said. As part of the campaign, Microsoft created a Web page called 'Scroogled,' which points out that its rival has reversed course on its pledge at the time of the Google stock offering to avoid paid ad inclusion for search results. AFP Photo/Paul J. Richards (Photo credit should read PAUL J. RICHARDS/AFP/Getty Images)