DeepMind and co-founder Mustafa Suleyman have absitively to go their abstracted ways. Earlier this year there were acknowledged letters the two were arguing, some even appropriate he’d been placed on leave. But now it seems he’s absolutely left the UK-based enterprise. And for its sister. Ouch.

That sister is Google, DeepMind‘s sister company under the Alphabet umbrella. Alphabet‘s already had its share of anarchy this week after founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin stepped aside so Google CEO Sundar Pichai could take over as CEO of both companies.

Now, letters The Verge’s James Vincent, Suleyman’s abutting Jeff Dean at Google AI to work on policy. This sounds like a good thing because Google’s accepted AI policy isn’t fit to be advised a rough draft.

There’s been plenty of turbulence at Alphabet as of late, but investors are admiring and sometimes that’s all that matters. At this point there’s no reason to take this as annihilation other than good news – at least for the time being.

But, it’s at least worth because that Suleyman’s bread and butter at DeepMind was a healthcare activity and there’s been some arguable affaire amid Alphabet, DeepMind, and Google when it comes to clandestine healthcare data. After DeepMind promised it would keep its healthcare programs – and accommodating data – absolute from Google, it then accustomed Google to take over the Streams program. Experts argued this broke DeepMind‘s promise:

But, on the other hand, Google AI’s been making big moves in the healthcare sector so there’s plenty of befalling for him to use his powers for good at the Mountain View company.

It looks like a win for anybody but DeepMind – but, if you gaze into a clear ball you might see a future where DeepMind, Waymo, and all the other companies that you and your accompany apparently refer to as “Google companies” or “companies that Google bought” no longer exist. After all, does Alphabet really serve any point in 2020?

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