The Google News database contains ads that appear to be commercial advertising.
For example, a Google search for “car advertising” can return thousands of ads that target the search for cars.
But in reality, many of these ads are from companies who don’t want to be associated with any kind of commercial product.
To make matters worse, many ads are often targeted at specific consumers, making it harder for consumers to know the true intent of the ads.
Ads that target certain groups, such as older consumers, are a particularly troubling example.
But Google News isn’t the only place to look for misleading ads.
Many ads appear to target specific categories, such that if you search for a product like a car, it will appear to come up with a list of all cars in a particular category.
But if you do a quick search, it may not be obvious which cars are included in a category, or whether the car actually comes up with all the cars that match the search.
The ads that are most problematic are those that target people with disabilities.
Many disabled people have a high likelihood of being found to be advertising a car with a disability.
For instance, the Google News listings for “automotive parts” have ads that suggest that these parts are available to customers with disabilities who are qualified to buy them.
But the cars are actually not for sale to customers who have disabilities.
Rather, they are for sale only to people who are at least 18 years old and have a disability that requires them to have a vehicle seat or other safety device.
If you search “autos” in the Google search results, you will likely come up to a Google News article titled “Is a Mercedes Benz a car for disabled people?”
If you click on the “yes” box, the ad will be removed.
But for the other ads, the ads will still appear in Google News.
The Google search engine may not always remove ads that contain misleading information, but when it does, it’s easy to spot.
For more information about Google’s ads and how to report them, visit the Google Help Center.