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  1. On various forums online (1, 2, 3), Windows users are reporting of a new and mysterious update that is being pushed via Windows Update. Classified as a Quality Update, the new update is dubbed "Microsoft Bing Service 2.0". Users on both Windows 11 and Windows 10 are receiving it so it isn't exclusively meant for Windows 11 22H2 Insiders or something. Here's how Microsoft defines what Bing Service does: The Bing Service allows you to retrieve Bing results. Bing can return web and news results in your language, images, and videos for many countries/regions around the world. Basically it looks like the service is what powers Microsoft's Bing search engine and it's possible that that the new 2.0 version improves upon that. Interestingly, when one clicks on the "Learn more" option beside the update (image above), the Bing page on the default browser opens up instead of release notes webpage that generally opens. Upon downloading the update, a new "BingSvc" folder is created inside the Microsoft folder in Program Files(x86). This folder contains two files, BGAStartMSI.msi file and BGAStartMSILauncher.exe file. German outlet Deskmodder did some further digging around through registry tweaks and found more files inside a certain bgaupdate folder: BDAStartMSI.exe BGAStartMSILauncher.exe BDAUpdatePack.exe BSvcInstaller.msi BSvcStartMSI.exe BWCStartMSI.exe When the BWCStartMSI executive file was run to enable the feature, it was noticed that the desktop wallpaper was replaced with a Bing Wallpaper. You can see two example images below: The new Bing Service 2.0 update doesn't show up on the "Uninstall updates" list which means it cannot be uninstalled, indicating that Microsoft perhaps does not want its users to uninstall this update. Hence it looks like Microsoft might be trying to push Bing Wallpapers to Windows users soon. Source: BrenTech (YouTube) via: Deskmodder Windows users quietly receiving Microsoft Bing Service 2.0 update that won't uninstall
  2. In response to DMCA takedown requests, Bing removed more than 143 million links from its search engine in 2021. This represents a small increase compared to a year earlier. Interestingly, those piracy-related removals in Bing also impact the results of other search engines. Bing has a relatively small market share but that doesn’t mean that it’s being ignored by copyright holders. Microsoft’s search engine processes millions of takedown requests per week on average and these numbers add up quickly. 142,855,667 URLs Bing’s latest transparency report was published last week, allowing us to take a closer look at the latest trends. The data show that, in 2021, Bing was asked to remove more than 144 million URLs. More than 99% of these requests were valid and accepted, which ultimately resulted in the removal of 142,855,667 URLs. This is a small increase compared to the 125 million URLs that were taken down a year earlier. Looking more closely at the data, we see that there was a sharp drop in removal requests in the second half of the year. The number of reported URLs dropped from 103 million in the first six months to 41 million in the months after. Top Senders and Targets The drop in takedown volume can largely be explained by a single takedown sender. More specifically, it’s caused by the absence of requests from “Remove Your Media” toward the end of the year. Remove Your Media works with various ‘Manga’ copyright holders and sent Bing over 50 million takedown requests in the first half of 2021. In the second half, this dropped to a measly 46k. With over a third of all reported URLs, the company was still the top sender in 2021, followed by the UK music group BPI and Marketly with 31 million and 11 million reported URLs respectively. When we look at the most reported domains, manga-related sites are on top as well. Mangapark.net was targeted more than 2.5 million times, followed by related domains such as Mangafox and Ninemanga. Spillover As we learned recently, these removals also appear to affect other search engines that rely on Bing’s data. These include DuckDuckGo, Yahoo, Qwant, and Ecosia. To give an example, one of our news articles about a Game of Thrones leak was removed from Bing’s search results due to erroneous takedown requests. As a result, that article was nowhere to be found in the other search engines either. After we covered this mistake, the article reappeared in Bing. Unsurprisingly, it reappeared in Yahoo, DuckDuckGo and other search engines as well. However, other removed news articles that we didn’t mention, including this article about several movie screener leaks, are still unfindable at the time of writing. This takedown spillover effect saves copyright holders a lot of time and effort. However, for those who are targeted by takedown mistakes, it just adds insult to injury. Bing Removed 143 Million ‘Pirate’ Site URLs Last Year
  3. Here’s the new method to disable Bing integration in Windows Search I can count the number of times I clicked on a web result in Windows Search on the fingers of one hand, if I had an accident which lost me all my fingers. Yet the feature is involved in every search you make, slowing down the rendering of the interface and the delivery of local results. You used to be able to disable Bing integration with a “BingSearchEnabled” registry edit, but Microsoft removed this with the May and October 2020 update. Thankfully Microsoft replaced this with a new registry value called “DisableSearchBoxSuggestions”. How to disable Bing integration in the Windows 10 Search Box. Open the Registry Editor by typing “regedit” in Windows Search and pressing Enter. In the Registry Editor, navigate to Computer\HKEY_CURRENT_USER\SOFTWARE\Policies\Microsoft\Windows\Explorer (if not available create the branch.) In the folder, create a new DWORD (32-bit) Value called “DisableSearchBoxSuggestions”. Set the value to 1. Close the Registry Editor and restart Windows. The tweak will not only disable Bing but also Ads in the Search console. It is, of course, advisable to make a backup before making any changes to your registry and any hacks are at your own risk. via WindowsLatest Here’s the new method to disable Bing integration in Windows Search
  4. Bing is now very much the Microsoft search engine Microsoft is rebranding its Bing search engine to Microsoft Bing today as part of a rebranding effort. While the vast majority of people are likely to still just call it Bing, Microsoft unveiled its shift toward Microsoft Bing in a blog post today. Microsoft doesn’t go into detail about why it added the company’s name to the Bing brand, other than it reflecting “the continued integration of our search experiences across the Microsoft family.” This rebranding means Bing is now using its own updated logo and a Microsoft Bing logo on the search engine’s homepage. It’s not clear if Microsoft will eventually retire the Bing logo in favor of this more Microsoft-centric logo or simply use both in the future. Microsoft’s new Bing homepage. Microsoft has been experimenting with Bing logos in recent months, with some of that work appearing in the company’s search engine temporarily. The search giant has also been opting to add Microsoft to many of its products in recent years, including the Windows Store changing to the Microsoft Store, and Office 365 moving to Microsoft 365 recently. Microsoft Edge and Microsoft Teams both use the Microsoft branding, while Surface and Xbox have largely escaped Microsoft’s broader branding efforts so far. Alongside this rebranding, Microsoft has been gradually improving its separate Microsoft Search product, which powers results across Windows, Office, and more. Microsoft Search also appears inside Bing to provide organizations a sort of intranet search for documents and more. Source
  5. Increasingly, homepages of popular pirate sites are disappearing from search engines. In some cases, however, search engines help pirate brands to stand out. Bing, for example, highlights YTS movies with a fancy poster reel and it even manages to spot some full-length pirate releases on YouTube and the Internet Archive. For years, entertainment industry groups have been frustrated by the fact that “infringing sites” show up in search results. In fact, some see search engines as a fertile breeding ground for new pirates, as they can direct new users to unofficial sites. Most attention goes out to Google, which is the market leader, but Microsoft’s Bing certainly isn’t ignored. During the first half of 2020, copyright holders asked the search engine to remove over 66 million URLs. Bing has accepted the majority of these requests, over 99.77% to be precise. The company obviously wants to avoid copyright troubles where it can, but sometimes, its own automated features contradict this mission. In the past, we have covered how Google’s algorithmic features inadvertently promoted pirate brands, and this week we noticed that there are similar problems at Bing. Bing Features YTS Torrents When we searched for the term ‘YTS,’ the brand used by one of the largest torrent sites, Bing returned intriguing results. While the most popular YTS site was noticeably absent from the top spot, an eye-catching reel of movie posters showed up. This presentation was also used by Google in the past but was removed after it was picked up in the news. However, where Google never linked the movie posters to torrent sites, Bing does. Clicking on any of the images featured in the movie reel will lead directly to a YTS site, where people can download the torrent. So one could say that these catchy posters are advertising torrent downloads. It doesn’t stop there either. When we scroll down -though still on the first page- another movie reel shows up, this time for the more popular and controversial YTS.mx site. Again, the movie posters are linked to the torrent download pages. To top it off, Bing also links to a “YTS” video reel, which links to a dedicated video search. That’s quite intriguing as well. YTS Releases on YouTube, the Internet Archive, and More The video results don’t show any torrents, since these can’t be streamed from most sites, but a search for YTS movies does link to pirated movies on YouTube and the Internet Archive. These are not the dreaded fake videos that are floating around, but actual full-length pirated films. Bing can’t really be blamed for that of course, but the difference to Google is striking. Where Bing shows links to pirated movies, Google features videos that show people how to download from YTS. We’re not really sure which one is better, or worse. Also, after the first YouTube and Internet Archive links, Bing’s video search lists films from the pirate streaming site ytsmovies.to. We certainly haven’t seen these on Google. In summary, we could say that Bing offers exactly what users want. But whether copyright holders will be happy with that is doubtful. It wouldn’t be a surprise if the search engine follows in Google’s footsteps and removes the feature in the near future. Just like many popular pirate sites are slowly vanishing from the top search results. Source: TorrentFreak
  6. Microsoft to start changing Chrome's search engine to Bing for opt-in customers Microsoft has revised its schedule for rolling out a Chrome browser extension to Office 365 customers; it plans to begin adding the extension to Google's browser this month. Microsoft Microsoft this week revised the schedule for rolling out a Chrome browser extension to Office 365 customers, which at one point would have forced users to switch to the company's own Bing search engine. Rather than deliver the Chrome add-on to version 2002 of Office 365 ProPlus between February and July, the Redmond, Wash. developer will instead begin adding it to Google's browser this month as part of version 2005, with a finish date yet to be determined. Microsoft did not offer a reason for the new schedule – unlike for other instances where it has cited the coronavirus pandemic for calendar changes – but it certainly needed more time after it had reversed itself in February. Critics pressured Microsoft to drop forced search change of Chrome At the top of the year, Microsoft quietly announced that it would change the default search engine of Google's Chrome to Bing – Microsoft's own search service – on PCs running Office 365 ProPlus, the productivity applications that serve as the heart of enterprise-grade Office 365 subscriptions. (As of April 21, Office 365 ProPlus was re-branded Microsoft 365 Apps, part of a larger renaming effort.) The change of Chrome's default search was required to implement Microsoft Search, which when tied to an Office 365 account lets users look up company information – internal documents stored on OneDrive or SharePoint, for example – from the browser's address bar. That functionality had already been baked into Microsoft's own Edge browser, which not surprisingly also tapped Bing as its search default. Customers wasted little time panning the move, calling it everything from "browser hijacking" to "malware" for the sneaky way Microsoft proposed to make Chrome a Bing-dependent application. Within a few weeks, Microsoft backtracked, saying it would not automatically deploy the add-on with Office 365 ProPlus. Details of exactly what Microsoft would do, however, remained cloudy until this week. Was 2002, now 2005 According to Microsoft, it will start providing the offer-the-extension with newly-installed and upgraded Microsoft 365 Apps version 2005 – the May update – rather than version 2002. The add-on will first be offered in late May to Windows devices that have been set to receive the Monthly Channel builds. Systems that receive Monthly Channel (Targeted) builds – which give customers an early look at the Monthly update, typically a week before that's issued – should see the add-on hit Chrome by the middle of this month. Unlike earlier this year, that's as far as Microsoft's latest schedule went. Both Semi-Annual Channel and Semi-Annual Channel (Targeted) were listed as "to be determined" by Microsoft in the wide-ranging support document on the Chrome add-on. Note: The next slated Semi-Annual Channel upgrade for Microsoft 365 Apps should be version 2008, an August release. Microsoft also described under what conditions and how the use-Bing add-on would be installed to Chrome. As critics demanded when the company broached the subject, customers must opt in to receiving the Chrome extension; the Microsoft 365 Apps administrator does that by checking a new box in the admin center. Another requirement: an unnamed background service that runs behind the scenes, looks in the admin center and then installs the extension if it "sees" the checked box. The background service is installed automatically – it's actually the part that Microsoft will deploy this month to Monthly Channel and Monthly Channel (Targeted) builds – across the board. Once on the Windows machine, the service sits, waits and sniffs out the admin center box's status. The service will be added only to PCs joined using Active Directory, Microsoft said. "The background service is not installed if the device is joined only to an Azure Active Directory (AAD) domain," Microsoft said. The support document included instructions on how to prevent the background service from being installed in the first place, and described how to remove it once it had gotten into Windows. Suspicious minds might wonder whether, once the background service is in place, Microsoft could, at some future point, circumvent the opt-in of the checked box. Yet it's hard to see how Microsoft could automatically offer the add-on to large numbers of Windows devices managed by customers that want the extension without such a service. Cynics and the paranoid can, of course, use Microsoft's instructions to remove the service. Microsoft re-confirmed that it still plans to craft a similar add-on for Mozilla's Firefox browser. "Support for the Firefox web browser is planned for a later date," the company noted. Source: Microsoft to start changing Chrome's search engine to Bing for opt-in customers (Computerworld - Gregg Keizer)
  7. Opposition grows to Microsoft's make-Chrome-use-Bing plan for Office 365 customers Customers rail against Microsoft's 'overreach,' calling it 'browser hijacking,' 'adware' and 'malware.' Craig Adderley (CC0) Resistance has mounted over the last several days to Microsoft's decision to change the default search engine of Google's Chrome to Bing on personal computers running Office 365 ProPlus. Microsoft quietly announced the move Jan. 21 on its Microsoft 365 Roadmap page, then on Jan. 22 published support documents with additional information and a blog post that stated the company's rationale. Commentary on Microsoft's blog, the support document and elsewhere — including an Office 365 website dedicated to user requests — was almost universally negative. "I can't believe you think this is an acceptable business practice," asserted Rickey Roach in a comment appended to the Office 365 team's blog post. "This is ... overreach," opined Tom Arbuthnot on that same blog. Arbuthnot was identified as an MVP, a Microsoft Most Valuable Professional. "Microsoft might be doing this because they think it will give the user a better experience, but doing it by default without even asking the user or the organization is too much. I'm pretty sure Google won't be too pleased with this either." (Arbuthnot expanded on his criticism on his personal blog.) It's all about Microsoft Search Microsoft's scheme to switch Chrome from its designated search choice to Bing was part of the firm's Microsoft Search strategy. "By making Bing the default search engine, users in your organization with Google Chrome will be able to take advantage of Microsoft Search, including being able to access relevant workplace information directly from the browser address bar," Microsoft contended in a Jan. 23 support document. Microsoft Search, which the company unveiled in May 2019, was designed to make search in the enterprise — in Microsoft-made and third-party applications — more productive. Rather than return just website links, Microsoft Search would find information from files and those applications' content, bringing to the forefront not only matches and near matches but also what the algorithms believed the user really was after. In Edge, the service is dubbed "Microsoft Search in Bing." Microsoft Search is a key component of Microsoft 365, the über subscription that bundles Office 365, Windows 10 and management tools, and appears to be a major initiative. (One way to gauge the latter: the comprehensive Microsoft Search in Bing adoption kit, a cache of email, poster and evaluation templates companies can use to educate workers on the service and convince them to try it.) Apparently, Microsoft was so set on spreading the new search service that it decided to force it on those enterprise users — the ones running Office 365, anyway — who have Chrome as their default browser. Microsoft made this decision even though it had to know that the plot would receive serious pushback and could easily guess the forms of that criticism. Browser hijacking? Not surprisingly, much of the blowback equated the unsolicited search change to the practices of malware makers and scammers. "Force-changing the settings on a user for arbitrary reasons circles the drain of 'unlawful,' and is effectively browser hijacking," said someone labeled only as camxct on GitHub, where comments attached to support documents appeared. "Browser hijacking like in the 90s. Are you nuts?" asked kgbvax, perhaps not rhetorically. The phrase "browser hijacking" — and others, including PUP, for "potentially unwanted program" — harked back years to a time when that practice was common. Malicious actors would infect a system with malware that changed a browser's settings — typically its default search engine and/or home page — to drive traffic to specific sites where they could collect advertising revenue. Google spent significant time and effort in blocking hijackers from taking over Chrome and in barring unofficial add-ons — those not hosted in the Chrome Web Store, more or less — from installing, all part of a years-long process to lock down the browser. Now, Microsoft is attempting to do to Chrome just what Google has tried to stop. "Chrome is not your browser, leave it alone!" said someone identified only as Andrew on the User Voice site Microsoft runs to solicit feedback and requests for Office. "This is adware at best! I am absolutely flabbergasted by this stunt!" (As of 2 p.m. ET Jan. 28, that item on User Voice had been upvoted more than 900 times and had collected more than 180 comments.) Others swore revenge. "This really makes me regret pushing Office 365 so hard where I work. You guys are putting egg on my face," wrote Daniel Prince on the User Voice site. "I'm in charge of 90,000 Windows and Mac devices. Next week, we are blocking Bing.com at the firewall level. Hope this little stunt you pulled was worth it." Software should obtain your consent, says Microsoft Microsoft's add-on has already appeared on Google's Chrome Web Store, hinting that Google at least implicitly approved of the extension. Dubbed Microsoft Search in Bing quick access, it was updated as recently as today. A pair of users objected to the extension in the Store, too. "Unwanted plugin, should not be allowed to install without consent," argued Michael Studte. "Mess with Chrome Edge all you want, but don't touch non-Microsoft browsers!" The thing is, Microsoft's own policies have — or still do; it's unclear — forbid changing a browser's default search engine without authorization. "All extensions for Microsoft Edge must be deployed from the Microsoft Store," stated the Microsoft browser extension policy for the old-school Edge. "The installation must be initiated and completed by the user, using only the user experience provided by Microsoft Edge and the Microsoft Store" (emphasis added). Elsewhere, Microsoft's own definition of unwanted software included phrasing that may match how it plans to distribute the Chrome extension. In the support document "How Microsoft identifies malware and potentially unwanted applications," under "Unwanted software," Microsoft said, "Software should obtain your consent before installing." Microsoft has said nothing thus far about user consent when it rolls out the next update to Office 365 ProPlus. Neither Google or Mozilla replied to requests for comment on Microsoft's plan to issue add-ons for Chrome and Firefox in new installations of Office 365 ProPlus and the next update to ProPlus. Source: Opposition grows to Microsoft's make-Chrome-use-Bing plan for Office 365 customers (Computerworld - Gregg Keizer)
  8. Microsoft launches its Bing Coronavirus Tracker Keeping track of Coranavirus news can be quite the time-consuming process and a burden as well considering that you need to find reliable information. Microsoft just launched its Coronavirus tracker on Bing. COVID-19 Tracker provides statistics and information about the spread of the virus in the world. The startpage lists the total confirmed cases, cases by country, and each of these divided into active, recovered and fatal cases. There is also a map which highlights how individual regions are impacted by the virus. Microsoft is pulling data from several sources including CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), WHO (World Health Organization), and ECDC (European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control). A click on a country lists active, recovered and fatal cases for that country. More interesting is the news section that provides a chronological list of news bits for the selected region. If you select Italy, one of the countries hit the hardest by the virus at the time of writing, you find a list of news pieces that you may find useful. The news section is powered by Bing News; I saw German and English news articles listed by Bing and the filtering seemed to work fairly well. Chance is that you may get different languages based on the language settings of your computer. There is also a video section below the news part, powered by Bing Video, with videos about the virus and the selected country. One thing that is missing is an option to receive updates. The Coronavirus tracker site does not provide options to receive news updates, e.g. by email, RSS, or messaging service. What you can do, however, is use the Bing News or Bing Video RSS option. All you need to do is append &format=rss to the URL, e.g. turn https://www.bing.com/news/search?q=coronavirus Italy to https://www.bing.com/news/search?q=coronavirus Italy&format=rss to get a RSS feed of the filtered news. You may then subscribe to the news in a RSS feed reader, e.g. QuiteRSS or the browser extension Smart RSS Reader, or any other program, extension or service, to receive updates as they become available. Source: Microsoft launches its Bing Coronavirus Tracker (gHacks - Martin Brinkmann)
  9. Bing Visual Search now available on the desktop Microsoft has freed Bing Visual Search from the web and brought it to the desktop. Now included as part of Windows Search, the feature allows you to search images which are currently on your desktop in other applications and browsers for related content on the web. Microsoft has freed Bing Visual Search from the web and brought it to the desktop. Now included as part of Windows Search, the feature allows you to search images which are currently on your desktop in other applications and browsers for related content on the web. In the example above, a user is looking for a blue couch as an example, with similar results popping up after sniping a screenshot of the couch. “Visual search is a new way of searching,” says Ravi Yada, product lead for Bing Visual Search. “There are a lot of things you can’t describe in words to get good enough results. By using an image as input for search, Bing can help you search what you see.” Visual Search will also work with screenshots, via a pulldown menu in the Photos app, showing the choice to click on similar results “We found people also wanted to search with screenshots, so we brought searching with screen snips to the Windows search bar,” says Nektarios Ioannides, Bing Image Search lead. For instance, if you’re planning your wardrobe for winter and you want inspiration from what your favourite celebs are wearing? You’ll find similar results. Or you might be shopping for furniture and see a sofa you like. Snip it and use it to comparison shop with Visual Search results. Aside from finding similar products, Visual Search can recognize landmarks, flowers, celebrities, animals. It also recognizes text in images, so you can copy or search it. For developers, there’s an API to incorporate Visual Search within products and apps they create. “Search is evolving. We’re still expanding the breadth of capabilities,” Ioannides says. “It’s cool to see the growth and excitement it generates, especially as we move into a world where using our eyes to search becomes more common.” Like most things, the feature is currently US-only and requires the Windows 10 May 2019 Update or later. Source: Bing Visual Search now available on the desktop (MSPoweruser)
  10. I've been mainly using Bing search engine in the last 3 months. this is my honest opinion. I enjoy Bing more than Google because Bing has a better layout, Bing has so much more features, like when I want to reverse image search, It shows me the name of the person in the picture or in cases where there is a text in the picture, it uses OCR (Optical Character Recognition) to let me copy the text from the pic and automatically search for it. Bing also gives me lots of categories in image searches. I did a side by side comparison of a subject just yesterday. in Google there was no categories to suggest but Bing suggested lots of categories at top, they were so specific that I was surprised how far it went. Bing has Microsoft Rewards and what it means is that you get points when you do normal searches, you don't need to go to Bing Rewards dashboard to do any additional tasks, but if you want you can and get even more points. These points accumulate and once they reach a certain amount, you can redeem them for a wide range of prizes. I usually redeem them monthly to get free Xbox game pass which I can use to play all news AAA games on PC and Xbox. so basically I always and forever have free game subscription. Bing is integrated into Cortana on Windows 10 which means I don't have to open a browser to type anything, I simply press Windows key and start typing and it shows me search results, when I click on a result, it opens it on the new Edge browser which is my default browser and it's also better than Google Chrome for a long list or reasons. (de-googled browser, Tracking Prevention, Collections, Reading view and all of its features, Read Aloud with custom natural voice etc etc..). Bing also gives me peace of mind knowing that my data and privacy is being handled by a company that revolves around providing services and not data mining. Bing search results, the default search, is also very relevant. at first I used to open a Google search and compared both results for a specific keyword because I was skeptical that I might be missing some results but nope, I was getting exactly the same relevant results. Bing also has rich snippets appearing in searches, like when I search for a specific subject, it tells me that hey you also searched about this related subject yesterday and many other little info. Bing's privacy dashboard is also very streamlined and easy to use. I like that it shows me all of the searched queries I've done from the beginning and allows me to delete them if I want to, but I personally like to keep them as a record. Bing Also has all of the features that Google offers, I know this because I've been using Google for a long time. Bing has really and i mean REALLY improved in the last few years and that's why I'm writing this because I'm simply impressed. this is my unbiased honest opinion about Bing. feel free to read or ignore it but if you read I hope you enjoy it. Have a nice day and stay safe! 😀
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