A controversial health app developed by DeepMind for Artificial Intelligence to be acquired by Google.
Streams was first used to send alerts in a London hospital, but hit the headlines for collecting data on 1
DeepMind wants the app to become an AI assistant to nurses and doctors around the world.
An expert described the step as a "breach of trust".
The news that streaming Google would join in a DeepMind blog post.
"Our vision is that Streams will now become an AI assistant to nurses and doctors around the world – combining the best algorithms with intuitive design and all supported by strong evidence.
" The Team Working with Google, along with brilliant colleagues from across the organization, will help bring that vision to life. "
It's Not Just Streams Affected The DeepMind Health Division, Now Partnering With Google Health's California NHS Clinics, is also working with California-based health services.
The lawyer and Data privacy expert Julia Powles, who closely followed the development of Streams, responded on Twitter: "DeepMind repeatedly pledged to" never connect people's intimate, identifiable health data to Google. "
"Now it's being announced … just that. This is not transparency, it's a demolition of trust," she added.
In one response, DeepMind told the BBC, "Patient data remains under the strict control of our NHS partners, and any decisions about their use will remain with them." The move to Google will not affect that. "
Broken Privacy Law
Streams began working with Royal Free Hospital in London to help treat acute kidney damage. Doctors turned to Google, which is owned by DeepMind Development of software to detect and notify clinicians about high-risk patients.
Initially she did not use artificial intelligence, but praised it for the doctors and nurses who used it because it saved them from diagnosing and treating patients.  It turned out, however, that neither Health Trust nor DeepMind had informed the patients about the large amount of data it had used.
DeepMind Health then partnered with Moorfields Eye Hospital, using automated eye tracking algorithms to look for conditions such as macular degeneration.
In July 2017, the UK Information Commissioner ruled that UK hospital trust in the First Streams procedure violated the UK Data Protection Act. Patients could not be told how their data was being used.
The controversy resulted in the appointment of an independent review panel to investigate the relationship between DeepMind and the NHS.
DeepMind has confirmed to the BBC that the panel is unlikely to continue in its current form given the acquisition of the US health department.
It's not the first time an independent company has been subsumed by Google.
Nest, which collects data from surveillance cameras, thermostats and doorbells, has been set up on its own and promises that no data will be shared with the search giant.
In February, however, it was merged with Google to help build "a more thoughtful home".