Google has been searching for “fake news” on its search engine in the past week, and this week, the search engine revealed the search term “fake press.”
Google’s search engine has been working overtime for weeks to keep users up-to-date on news and information about the news.
But over the past two weeks, Google has also added an item to its search results that is dedicated to “fake media,” a phrase that has been used by some news outlets and organizations to refer to information that purports to be fake news.
It’s an odd term, to say the least.
A lot of fake news is real news, but a lot of the time, it’s not.
It would be a good idea to avoid the phrase if you are trying to avoid misinformation or misinformation that could mislead you.
A Google spokesperson confirmed to Ars Technic that Google searches are trending for “false, defamatory, misleading, or fraudulent news.”
The term is currently trending in the top 10 results in the United States, with over a million results.
The term “false” is a popular term that people are using to describe stories that are not true or accurate, but it can also be used as a term to describe news stories that they find to be false or inaccurate.
It seems to be a very common phrase used by the alt-right and other fringe groups, and has also been used to describe some stories that were created by journalists who were themselves biased.
Google News users have been using this term to refer back to articles that they have seen on social media and in news articles that are published on the alt right or other fringe websites, according to Google’s data.
Google also revealed that it is currently searching for articles about the “fake-news” phenomenon.
“We are seeing a lot more people searching for ‘faked news’ as part of the search trend,” Google spokesperson Alex Wysopal told Ars.
“This is not something we’re specifically aware of at this time, but we are seeing more people using this as a way to categorize news.”
Google is not the only search engine to be working to categorise information that might not be true or factual.
Earlier this week a search for “fact check” came up with more than 8,000 results.
“The fact check” was created by CNN, CNN’s parent company, to categorically state that a story is “factually incorrect.”
It also notes that “fact checks are not news,” and that “we are not endorsing this information.”
While Google has yet to release the results of its “fact checking” algorithm, it has previously stated that it doesn’t use it to flag content that is “fake” or misleading.