By John MathersThe New York TimesFebruary 19, 2018 5:30:55When Wikipedia became a media company, it had two main competitors: Google and Microsoft.
Now, Google and Wikipedia are at odds over the future of the two.
The Google-Wikipedia war has led to a massive public relations disaster, with millions of people now online but no real content.
And Wikipedia has lost a large number of popular users.
The Wikipedia site has also become a battleground for corporate lobbyists who seek to control what content can be published.
In the battle to define the future, the Wikipedia project has turned into a powerful platform for corporate influence and corporate control of the Internet.
For all of the new buzz around Wikipedia’s power to create a new generation of Internet users, it’s also a new battleground for a powerful lobby that has tried to control the project for years.
The Wikipedia community is divided over whether to allow a new site to take over its core role of hosting, editing and curating articles.
The project has been run by an independent committee that is led by a board of directors made up of volunteers, who have been granted a voice in decisions about what is and isn’t published on Wikipedia.
Wikipedia has long been a haven for the open-access, free-expression movement.
Its editors, who are mostly volunteers, can write articles, post links to their own content and use a Web browser to search for information.
But the site has always been dominated by Google and the United States Government.
Google controls search engines like Google and Google+, and the U.S. Government controls the search algorithms used by Google, Microsoft and other companies.
In 2014, the Wikimedia Foundation, the nonprofit organization that runs Wikipedia, became a member of Google.
Since then, the two companies have fought over control of Wikipedia, with Google and its competitors attacking the nonprofit, including a lawsuit in federal court in Seattle last year that led to the ouster of the board of trustees.
The conflict between Google and Wikimedia began with an online petition by the group Wikipediocracy.
The petition, which calls itself “a grassroots, non-profit campaign to support the free and open use of Wikipedia,” garnered more than 6 million signatures in September.
The organization was created in 2011 as a Wikipedia-free-speech-focused alternative to Google and other corporations.
In December, the board appointed a group of volunteers to oversee the project, and on March 18, the group announced that it would not renew its membership.
On the day of the announcement, Wikipedia administrators announced that the site would be taken down, but not for long.
The Wikimedia Foundation quickly followed up with an update saying that it had decided to continue the project as a free-speech platform.
The site is still available to anyone, but it will no longer be a source of articles for Wikipedia users.
The announcement of the website’s demise came just weeks after Google, in a bid to control how Wikipedia would be accessed, announced plans to acquire the website for $200 million.
The acquisition came just a month after the Wikimedia board voted to put a moratorium on its board of trustee, allowing them to be replaced by an advisory board made up solely of Google employees.
But Google did not immediately respond to a request for comment about the Wikipedia-for-Google deal.
The controversy over the Wikimedia deal highlights the challenge for Wikimedia in a world where Google and Facebook are both dominating the Web.
Wikipedia, like other open-source projects, is based on the free software GNU Free Documentation License (FFDL), which permits anyone to copy, modify, and redistribute it.
The foundation is committed to promoting freedom of expression on the Web, and it supports the continued growth of the free Web by making it easier to share information online.
Wikipedia is a platform for users to share and edit articles, but its primary purpose is to enable people to share knowledge, and the content that is written there is free to use by anyone.
But in the years since the foundation’s founding, it has become a major force for control over how people access Wikipedia.
For years, the project’s users have had a choice between using Google or Wikipedia.
But with Google dominating the search engines, the result has been that users are no longer able to freely search for content.
On March 6, the foundation announced that users would be able to search by using a new system that will allow them to find articles based on their search terms, rather than by searching by keyword.
But for now, users can only search for articles by their most recent searches.
Google also blocks Wikipedia users from editing the site.
Wikipedia users can still edit articles on the site, but their edits can’t be made public.
For years, Wikipedia was the only place where users could edit articles.
Today, Google controls the world’s search engines and other Internet platforms that allow people to search the Web by searching terms like “Wikipedia.”
But users still have a choice of sites to use to search.
Google has long controlled how Google search results are displayed