Google is known for its free, free, and often very catchy ads, but it’s not always clear whether they’re really free or not.
According to a new report, Google is often making the same kinds of claims as the other major advertising networks: free food and drink.
In the past year, the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) has been investigating Google ads, and the results show that the search giant is making a lot of claims that it isn’t actually making.
In one instance, a Google ad claimed that “free corn is on the way,” when in fact it was only free to the company that made the ad.
Another Google ad claim that the “food and drink industry is trying to force people to buy corn.”
A search for “corn” in the same search engine returns results that say, “corn, sugar, and corn flour are all legal in this country, even though they are not legally grown.”
And in another case, a “Corn Marketing Alliance” ad claimed, “Corn and sugar are legal in most countries.”
Google doesn’t say whether the “corn marketing alliance” is a legitimate group.
But Google isn’t the only company that makes the claim.
A search of the term “corn industry” turns up many similar ads that are not actually free, but the claim is still common enough that the ASA has decided to investigate.
As the Associated Press reported, Google’s use of the “Corn Industry” tagline has become a topic of discussion in the industry.
The tagline is part of the company’s efforts to encourage consumers to “get out and buy a whole lot of corn.”
But according to the ASA, Google isn`t really making any such claims.
“The terms ‘corn industry’ and ‘corn-free,’ as well as other ‘corn’ or ‘corn product’ terms, are used to promote products and services that are ‘free’ in Google’s ad format,” the ASA wrote in its report.
“Google is the only major advertising network that uses the ‘corn industries’ tag as part of its advertising format, and that tag is used in Google ads that do not have an equivalent ‘free corn’ or other similar terms,” the report added.
It’s a strange argument.
If Google is promoting free food or drink, it should be using the same tagline.
But Google is claiming that the same terms are being used to get people to purchase a product.
It’s not clear if the company is trying for an endorsement or not, but if it’s claiming that it is, the company should be able to prove it with a proper search.
The issue has been around for a while.
Google has been using the “free” taglines for a long time.
In 2011, Google was accused of using a similar tagline in its Google News section, and in 2015, the ad network was fined $100,000 for its use of this tagline as well.
In a blog post at the time, Google said it uses “free grain to provide a better experience for our users, and to make sure that we are making the right choices for our search engine users.
It also helps us improve our product and advertising.”
Google’s Advertising Standards Agency also investigated the “fraudulent” tag lines of the likes of Facebook, and Facebook itself has also been accused of misleading consumers with the taglines.
But the agency said in its decision that Facebook was only using the tags “frequently used” and “unusually used” for misleading ads.
Google said it wasn’t using the tagline “free food” and it didn’t use the tag lines “free beer” and “$1.50 beer.”
Google didn’t respond to requests for comment.