It’s been quite a ride. When Sergey Brin and Larry Page came up with a PhD project they called BackRub – an embryonic version of their Internet search engine Google – they were students at Stanford University and few outside a small circle of their college friends had any idea of its future significance. Twenty-three years later, the duo handed over control this week of Alphabet, the world’s third most valuable company and an empire worth $893bn with 98,000 staff. Its services are used daily by billions of people to navigate and make sense of the web, which over that timeframe has evolved into a central part of all of our lives. In the process, Brin and Page, both 46, didn’t just change the…
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