When the US banned free advertising from its sites, Google did it anyway

Now that Google is in the news for its anti-free-advertising policies, the search engine giant has released a list of what it considers to be some of the most important free-advertising sites in the US.

Here’s a quick run-down of what the free-speech crusaders have been fighting for.

In 2016, Google removed free advertising as a standard service for its search engine, in response to protests from Google users.

The company says it did so because it was becoming more and more difficult to find the adverts Google wanted.

Since then, Google has been removing the ads from all of its search results.

The change was made in September this year, when it removed ads from the search results of “Top Stories”, “Top News Stories” and “Top Features” pages.

As a result, Google also removed ads for the following search terms: “Top Videos”, “Podcasts”, “Sports”, “Movies”, “Candy” and a few others.

Google also made it possible for users to opt-out of its ad-blocking services.

In a statement, the company said that these opt-outs could be disabled through the Google Settings menu in its Ad Settings page.

“You can opt-in to some of these services by going to the ‘More options’ section in your Ad Settings and selecting ‘I’m opting out of ads on Google’.

This will stop the ads for these sites from appearing in your search results,” Google said.

The company has also removed advertisements for a few of the sites listed above, including those of Gawker and Vox.com.

But in recent months, Google added more sites to its list of “Free Sites”.

Google added the following sites to this list: the Washington Post, CNN, Buzzfeed, Salon, and Daily Kos.

Although the list is extensive, it’s unlikely to cover all of the “top free-spending” sites in US and other countries.

Free speech advocates have been using Google’s list to argue that free speech is under attack by big tech companies.

If Google’s “Top Free Spenders” list has led to a decline in the number of free-sites, what about Google’s other “Top Sites” list?

Google’s “top sites” list includes the following: Forbes, Bloomberg, The Verge, CNNMoney, Forbes.com, Mashable, Mash Technology, Mic, Mash Reports, The Next Web, The New York Times, The Telegraph, VentureBeat, and Yahoo Finance.

While Google has also made a list called “Top Sponsored Sites”, this list is not as extensive as Google’s.

What does this mean for you?

There is no way to tell for sure whether a given search engine is a “Top Spender” or not.

It’s always important to check out the full list of all of Google’s free-content sites, as the company has yet to release the full details.

And as we’ve pointed out, Google’s Top Spender list is a far cry from the free advertising policies it once had.

But it’s a start.

Google is a free-to-use platform that offers many free services, including free email, Google Drive, and Google Docs.

If you want to know more about the Google brand and what it means to you, read our guide on why Google is the most valuable company in the world.