The Indianpost

Google launches +1 button worldwide

The +1 buttons have been displaying next to search results and ads in the United States over the last few weeks and are now available worldwide. The Telegraph is one of 5 UK publishers to partner with Google for the launch.

Autonomous cars to be legal in state of Nevada

Assembly Bill 511 is mostly concerned with the treatment of low-emission and high-occupancy cars, but section eight paves the way for cars that will drive themselves with no intervention

Google+ needs to work for Larry Page’s sake

Google+, unlike its social product predecessors – such as the disastrous Google Buzz, needs to work this time around, especially to give investors and Google employees alike

US risks “severe shock” over debt talks

The fund used its annual healthcheck on the world’s biggest economy to spell out the dangers of failure, which would likely include the US government defaulting

London Stock Exchange £4.2bn merger with Canada’s

In an embarrassing setback for Xavier Rolet, LSE’s chief executive, the two companies said that the proposed £4.2bn all-share merger is “highly unlikely

MySpace sold to Justin Timberlake-backed ad agency by News Corp

Founded by Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook says it has 600m registered users and is expected to launch a multi-billion dollar flotation within the next 12 months.

BBA annual conference – as it happened June 29, 2011

Tucker is now discussing the first meeting of the Banks’ Financial Policy Committee last week. The issue here is what powers the FPC will have to ensure

Interactive Business Bullet: Greece, Gold, Stagecoach and Betfair

Robert Miller with the main City and business news as markets price in a sovereign debt default by Greece; soft and hard commodity prices rise, including gold

Telegraph Festival of Business: sign up for the inside track on growing your business

Want to know how to get seemingly impossible tasks done? Come and pick the brains of John Armitt, chairman of the Olympic Delivery Authority.

More school-leavers and graduates must

Britain’s economy must undergo a cultural revolution to prevent manufacturing losing so many school-leavers and high-flying

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