Microsoft may have finally killed off its Scroogled campaign against Google, based on comments from a member of its Bing team on Yabbly, that have since been deleted.
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The Advertising Standards Authority in the UK is allowing Microsoft to run a "Scroogled" radio ad that attacks Google's stance on privacy in Gmail, following two formal complaints.
A new report claims, via unnamed sources, that Microsoft plans to name Mark Penn, who helped to create its "Scroogled" campaign, as its new chief strategy officer.
Behold: the parody video Microsoft probably wishes it could release as part of its 'Scroogled' campaign, introducing Google BlackMail: "Either sign up for Google+ or we release all your private info!"
Microsoft evangelist Ben Rudolph, who used to compare Windows Phone devices to other smartphones, is shown in a new video hitting the streets to show people that a Chromebook has lots of limitations.
Having already targeted Apple and its iPads, Microsoft is taking its gloves off, turning its attentions to Google and its Chromebooks in a new campaign. But has it gone too far, or not far enough?
Microsoft has released a new video that bashes that Google and its Chromebook in a clip that features the clan from the popular reality show, Pawn Stars.
After Microsoft announced products available for purchase that tarnish the Google brand as part of its ongoing Scroogled campaign, Google is firing back with an official response of its own.
Microsoft continues its "Scroogled" campaign against Google's online user polices with a new series of t-shirts, hats, hoodies and mugs that claim Google is "stealing your data"
According to newly released statistics, it turns out that Microsoft struck gold with the Scroogled campaign because it's slowly but successfully turning people away from Google services.
Microsoft has updated their YouTube app for Windows Phone to once again use the HTML5-based mobile website instead of a native interface using proper APIs after an intense battle with Google.
Microsoft has announced the launch of a new ad-free pilot program called Bing for Schools, which it claims is the first time that a search service offers schools a choice of no ads in its results.
After Google released a new ad for their Chrome browser yesterday, a Microsoft-flavored parody appeared warning users that Google uses Chrome to track its users and server them ads.
Microsoft have restarted their "Scroogled" advertising campaign against Google, hitting out at them over their privacy violations regarding the Play Store, claiming Google gives out sensitive info.
Microsoft claims a recent study shows that manipulating the position of links in search results can affect traffic for those links, as it launches yet another attack on Google's search practices.
Despite previously saying it would wind down the Scroogled marketing campaign against Google, Microsoft apparently has no plans on abandoning the campaign anytime soon.
Microsoft's Scroogled campaign has been a concentrated effort by Microsoft to attack Google's core values and paint them as a company who invades your privacy but the funn appears to be over.
Keith Enright, the head of Google's privacy division, publicly trashed Microsoft's recent "Scroogle" ad campaign, calling the attempt to question Google's attitude on privacy "misleading"
Microsoft has once again launched a campaign against Google and their advertising practices, warning users not to get "Scroogled" by Gmail, which scans the contents of emails to tailor ads
Frank X. Shaw, the corporate PR head at Microsoft, took to his Twitter account to personally call out Google PR exec Jill Hazelbaker due to some quotes she made in a New York Times article.
Microsoft's recently hired Corporate Vice President Mark Penn is the man in charge of the company's recent holiday "Scroogled" campaign that tries to show Google Shopping searches have paid ads.
Microsoft continues its Bing-themed "Scroogled" campaign with another video that's (sort of) an animated adaptation of The Night Before Christmas poem made to show Google's shopping search results.
Microsoft has launched its "Scroogled" TV ad campaign that claims to show Google doctors its shopping search results, with the couple using the Surface tablet to demonstrate the point.
Microsoft is taking another shot against Google and its search practices, but with a holiday shopping theme, saying that users should not be "Scroogled" by Google's shopping search features.