Google is launching a new search engine that will let users search in English using any of its more than 100,000 websites, including Facebook, Google+, LinkedIn, YouTube, and Twitter.
Google’s new search function will work in conjunction with the search engine’s own “international search engine”, Google Translate, which can translate words in many languages and offer translation for words or phrases in the same language.
The search engine will also offer “deep” searches, which are similar to the Google News search that can search for words in a range of news outlets.
“The global search is about sharing the world,” Google Chief Executive Sundar Pichai said in a statement.
“We believe this new way of accessing information will lead to more personalized and more intelligent experiences for our users.”
The new service is the culmination of a decade-long effort by Google to bring its search services into the 21st century.
The company is now offering a wide range of search services to the public, and now will also include a search engine for social networking sites.
The move is part of a wider push to make the internet more accessible and user-friendly for the masses.
“With the advent of technology, the ability to do a search on Google is not just about search,” Google CEO Sundar pichai wrote in a blog post announcing the news.
“It’s about access to the world, access to information and information for everyone.
Google has always offered a wide array of services, but this is the first time we’re offering a search-as-search experience.”
“Our search engine is designed to enable users to search the world in their native language, in their own language,” he added.
“And to offer a broad range of language-specific services.”
The announcement comes at a time when the US is grappling with a major surge in cyberattacks.
The US Federal Communications Commission has launched a review of whether Google should be required to provide the same level of information to consumers in each country.
The FCC has also issued an order prohibiting Google from providing its search service in more than a dozen US states, although Google says it will comply with the order.
The internet giant also launched a new service in 2016 that lets users search using keywords in different languages.
Google Translator will let people use Google’s own translation service to translate words into another language.
But the company says it plans to add more services that will work alongside Google Translated search.
Google will also begin providing an English version of its search results to those using its Translate service, which provides the same translation services as Google Translations.
The announcement also comes as Google is under scrutiny over reports that the search giant is violating privacy laws by collecting data on US citizens without their permission.
The report, published by The New York Times, alleged that Google had been collecting data from Google users in order to “track their online activities, and then use it to tailor ads and other services that may be of interest to them”.
The company has denied the claims.
“There are millions of people who are looking for answers and want to get their answers from Google, and we do that for them every day,” Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt said in the statement.
But Google has been under fire for privacy breaches.
In May, it emerged that it had paid a private investigator to hack into a Google employee’s Gmail account.
The hack led to the leak of the company’s internal emails.
The FBI said that in a separate breach last month, it obtained information from Google’s internal system that showed the company was tracking and sharing the information of millions of users.
The government has been investigating Google for months.
The agency has requested that the company provide information on how many people it collects the information on and how many Google employees it has identified as having been the subject of these requests.
Google and its critics say the leaks raise serious privacy issues and the company is under pressure from the government and the media to stop providing the information.