In the summer of 2016, Google announced that it was purchasing a $7 billion stake in the search giant, and now, a new report has suggested that the deal is going down in flames.
The Washington Post reports that Google, in its bid to acquire the company’s public services, is in talks to buy a bunch of its products, including its Gmail and YouTube properties, as well as its Google Maps, Gmail, and Google Play services.
The Post says that while the company is already in the process of buying all of its businesses, it’s looking to buy more in the coming months.
Google is also reportedly looking to sell some of its public services to the private sector, but that would also be bad for the company.
In fact, the company has reportedly been trying to sell its public-facing services to a number of companies, but the idea of going out on a limb and taking on a bunch more of its employees is clearly going to make Google’s stock a lot more expensive.
We’ll get into some of the specifics of this deal in a bit, but for now, here’s a look at what Google’s going to get for its money.
Google’s Gmail and Google Maps properties will be owned by Alphabet, which has said that it will not be involved in the deal.
Alphabet has said it will keep the Gmail brand as a part of Google, which would mean that it wouldn’t be able to sell the properties for a price that would make it a viable buy.
Google, of course, has been able to keep the Google Maps brand because it doesn’t have to share its mapping and navigation apps with competitors like Apple and Google.
Google also owns YouTube, and the company owns Google Play, its free app store.
Google will continue to operate Google+, a social network and video-sharing app that has a subscriber base of about 3 billion people, but Alphabet will also get a number a new products, too.
Alphabet is reportedly interested in acquiring the following businesses: Google Maps: the company will have to acquire all of the mapping and navigational software and data the company uses to create its maps.
Google Drive: the Google Drive app will continue as it is, but Google will not continue to own or operate Google Drive.
Google Maps (Google’s public mapping service): Alphabet will continue using Google Maps as its public service, but will no longer own or own Google Drive or Google Maps.
Google Play: the new Google Play store will be a standalone product that will not compete with the Google Play Store or any other app store or app platform.
Alphabet will have control over the distribution and marketing of the new products through its own apps and apps on other platforms.
Google Fiber: Alphabet will not own or control the company that will be building the network that Google is building for the city of Boston.
Alphabet plans to use the network to connect more homes and businesses, but it is unclear whether Google will sell access to the network.
Google and Alphabet have been in talks for several years about a possible merger, but no deal has been reached.
Alphabet’s acquisition of Google is a very important one for the future of the internet.
If Google can take the company to the next level and create a brand that can compete with Apple, Microsoft, and others, that will make it much more attractive for advertisers to target people to search for specific products and services, as opposed to just showing up and seeing the same search results from a few different places.
Google has been working on this for a long time, but is now poised to go even further.