Google supports CISPA like most companies who own user data.
There seems to be a misunderstanding on the web that Microsoft and Facebook are the only high profile supporters of the new cybersecurity bill.

Not at all says main sponsor Rep. Mike Rogers. Google has "been helpful and supportive of trying to find the right language in the bill," Rogers said, adding that Google wants to protect consumers' privacy and prevent regulation of the Internet.

Not that remarkable as other than SOPA this bill doesn´t harm the Silicon valley corporations. It´s not targeted at their business model: enabling the sharing of (possibly copyrighted) content. SOPA was a clash between the old Hollywood / record industry and the new economy which thrives on sharing.

CISPA gives these companies the capability to defend themselves against cyberattacks, but it also makes them immune for claims of users who feel their privacy is violated when information about them is shared with the intelligence community.

So far Google hasn´t made a public statement, but it was not only to be expected that they would support it, but now the main backer of the new law, told so in an interview. Google didn´t want to respond. Presumably afraid of the backlash as SOPA and CISPA are often put on the same line by people who are afraid that their file sharing could be criminalized under the new law.

To be clear, the latest draft no longer contain any reference to intellectual property. The main target is to extend the counter-intelligence of the US to the digital realm. Even before this law Google often cooperates with law enforcement to hand over personal data of its users, sometimes without informing these users. Under CISPA they no longer run the risk of claims if they can refer to cyber-security reasons.

For a decent explanation of the proposed law have a look at
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