I have no problem with the Google News feature that lets you search for the latest headlines and information from Google.
But the company has a serious problem when it comes to its lending service.
The company has made several changes to its loan platform, and the new guidelines from the Federal Trade Commission are making it harder for people to access the service.
The FTC, which has a strong history of investigating Google for deceptive advertising, wants Google to immediately stop using its search engine to search for mortgage refinancing information.
The agency also wants Google not to provide any of its loan servicers with access to loan data, even when a customer makes a request to the company through Google’s API.
The move comes after the FTC launched a class action lawsuit against Google in June, and it’s expected to issue an order soon.
The FTC complaint specifically refers to Google News, which the FTC describes as “a feature that allows users to view the latest Google news articles.”
It says Google News is the primary source for loan information for the loan servicer, so “it should be impossible for an individual to obtain loan information from the company directly through Google News.”
The FTC says the Google search engine is used to search through mortgage applications, which means Google can easily identify any borrowers who want to search the company for information.
Google has been a key player in the loan market for many years, but the FTC alleges that the search engine has been unfairly biased in favor of the company.
The latest changes to Google news aren’t the first time the FTC has criticized the search giant for its role in the mortgage lending industry.
In September, the FTC announced that it was launching a class-action lawsuit against the company over its mortgage lending.
That lawsuit was the first to target the company, and Google has not been able to defend itself against the FTC’s lawsuit.
The company is also still facing a class lawsuit in Connecticut, where the FTC is asking the court to force Google to stop promoting loans that are backed by home equity lines of credit.
In a statement to Business Insider, Google said the company’s loan service is a “top tier” of the Google Network and that the company “continues to provide users with more relevant, relevant search results.”
It also pointed to its policy on lending.
It said, “We don’t disclose loan information to anyone other than the borrower, and we won’t disclose mortgage information to third parties without their permission.”
“We have policies that prevent anyone else from accessing our data except the person who requests it, and even then, they need to grant permission first,” Google said.
Google did not respond to a request for comment from Business Insider.