By now, you’re probably familiar with the news that Google has added an ad-blocking option to its website search results page.
The addition of this ad-block feature to Google Search results has caused quite a stir on the internet, as many have called out Google for not doing a better job of blocking the advertisements.
And while Google has not yet commented on this, it has been speculated that Google is looking to bring in ad-free versions of its search results to its new browser, Chrome, as well as to its other Google properties like Maps and Gmail.
While Google has confirmed that the ad-support is being rolled out to its websites, it is unclear if the company will actually add the feature to its search result pages as it does with Google News and search results for its other properties.
A Google spokesperson has provided us with the following statement: “Ads are part of the search experience, and we will continue to work with publishers and advertisers to ensure that search results show relevant ads that are relevant to their audience.”
What this means is that Google will allow publishers to block the ads that appear on Google Search, but will not allow them to block Google from showing them.
For example, if a publisher is hosting a blog, they can block the ad, but not the search results.
Google also has no plans to allow publishers who use its own Google Search ads to block ads from appearing on their pages.
The spokesperson went on to say that “the majority of publishers are actively working to remove the ads from their websites.”
Google has said that it intends to add the ad blocking feature to the search interface in the next update to Chrome, but it has not said when that will be.
So far, Google has been rolling out the feature on a number of its properties, including its Search engine results, Google News, Gmail, and Maps.
Google has also been rolling it out to some of its other property pages as well, including YouTube and NewsFeed.
As of right now, the ad feature is only available on Google.com and Google Play.
The Google spokesperson did not comment on the number of publishers that have signed up for the ad block feature, but did say that Google had more than 30 publishers in the works and that they would begin rolling it to their pages in the coming months.
Google is still not disclosing the number or location of the publishers that it has signed up to the ad blocker, so it is unknown if these publishers are able to block those ads from being shown on their websites.
The news of Google’s ad blocking has prompted a few questions, including how the ad system will affect publishers who are already using the Google Search ad blocking service, such as bloggers and others.
The question of whether Google will be able to use ad blocking to make it easier for users to navigate its website results has also sparked debate on the web, with users claiming that the addition of ad-blocking to Google search results is akin to censorship.
However, Google says that it is not using the adblocking feature to censor anyone.
“There is no censorship at Google,” the spokesperson said.
“As we have said many times before, we are committed to providing our users with the most relevant and relevant content possible.”
Google is not the first company to implement ad-targeting on its search interface.
Microsoft also uses ad blocking on its Bing search results, as does Yahoo.
But Google has opted to be the first to introduce the adblock feature in the Google search interface, which is why the company is so vocal about it.
Google’s own search results and search ads are not only available to publishers, but they are also available to users as well.
In addition to the ads, Google also allows users to mark themselves as having read a certain article or viewed a certain video.
These are also search results that publishers can block.
Google did not respond to a request for comment from TechCrunch.
The ad-tracking company Avaaz also responded to the news of the ad ban on its site.
Avaag said that the search ads were only blocking ads for publishers that they “don’t agree with” and that the fact that Google was not doing an adequate job of filtering out such ads was one of the reasons they removed them.
“This is a very disappointing development for all of us who care about our users and the free flow of information online,” Avaak said in a statement.
“We hope Google will reconsider its decision and remove the ad blocks, but until then, we will be watching carefully and will continue working to find ways to support the open and free flow on our platform.”
Google also said that ad blocking is not being used to block content.
“Ad blocking is used to ensure people don’t get ads for things like search, but we do not use it to block specific sites,” Google said.
Google spokesperson Jason Meeks told us that Google does not block websites that are “off-topic or inappropriate,” but that it does not use ad-serving to determine