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McCracken County Public Library via Facebook

The McCracken County Public Library is designing and implementing coding programs for local youth through a $20,000 dollar national grant.

Shortly before Election Day last year, some helpful-looking posts began popping up on Twitter: No need to stand in line or even leave home, they said — just vote by text!

The messages, some of which appeared to come from Hillary Clinton's campaign, had versions in Spanish, with gay pride flags and other permutations. They were also 100 percent false.

Where did they come from?

Systematically paying women less than men. Promoting them more slowly. And denying them opportunities.

These are the allegations in a lawsuit against Google filed Thursday in San Francisco on behalf of three female former employees.

They're seeking class-action status to sue on behalf of all women employed by Google in California over the past four years. "The lawsuit appears to be the first to make class action sex bias claims against Google," according to Reuters.

wklzzz, 123rf Stock Photo

Google Fiber will begin building its ultrafast network in a Kentucky city. 

There's a decent chance you — or someone you know — just got an odd email inviting you to edit a document in Google Docs. The email could be from a stranger, a colleague or a friend, but it's addressed to a contact that boasts a whole string of H's in its name.

In other words, it looks a little something like this:

Or, if you're looking at the invite in Gmail, it likely looks more like this:

Either of these look familiar to you? Here's a handy tip: Don't open the link.

Google will give advertisers more control over where their ads appear and improve its internal controls, as the owner of AdWords and YouTube apologized for "a number of cases where brands' ads appeared on content that was not aligned with their values."

A middle school student in Madisonville could have her art showcased on Google’s homepage.

Clarksville Parks and Recreation / Facebook

Google is coming to Montgomery County, Tennessee. The tech giant is investing $600 million to transform the former Hemlock Semiconductor site into a data center, creating 70 jobs.

Clarksville Mayor Kim McMillan says Google wants to be a partner in the community’s growth. City and county officials will work with the company to launch a community grants program to support science and technology education, carbon reduction, and internet access.

Clarksville Parks and Recreation / Facebook

A tech giant may be moving into Clarksville, Tennessee. The Tennessean reports  Google plans to invest $500 million dollars to a build a data center at the old Hemlock Semiconductor site, creating 70 full-time positions.