Google, the US advertising giant, has become the official home of the National Postal Service.
Its online presence, which has been integrated with Google’s social network and other digital offerings, has now been made official by the US postal service, and is the official name of its digital service.
But it wasn’t always so.
As we reported in November, Google was not officially the official postal service of the US until January 2013, when the postal service changed its name to the National Mail Service.
The transition to the new name came after a lawsuit by the National Association of Letter Carriers, a consumer advocacy group, which alleged that Google’s search engine was being used to target customers based on their postal code, and to promote their own products.
Google’s “National” was the name the US Postal Service had previously used for its online service.
The National Post has since updated its online home page to include the “National,” and the USPS has announced that it has “launched a new digital home page, with Google as the official company.”
However, the new homepage does not reflect Google’s new identity.
The new page, which is now live on the USPS website, still displays the “Google” logo, and includes a “new” section on the National’s digital platform, but does not explain why it is the case.
According to the USPS, the “new page” was “made possible by the Federal Government and Google, who are partners on a project that creates a new online delivery service for the Postal Service.”
The USPS has previously stated that the “project is a significant milestone for the National in delivering mail online.”
In addition to the name change, the USPS also announced that the USPS will no longer accept payment for National Post online service, even after Google announced it was changing its name in June.
The change is being made to better serve the USPS’s customers, the agency said.
“This decision has been made because of Google’s ongoing aggressive and predatory behaviour,” the USPS said in a statement.
“Google has not only continued to offer its Google-branded email services to millions of customers, but also continues to make its aggressive and deceptive practices a feature of its service.
This includes a persistent disregard for the privacy and security of consumers, as well as a blatant disregard for its customers’ trust.
While the USPS and Google are in agreement on the importance of maintaining the integrity of our customer service, we are concerned that the ‘National’s’ name will now be associated with the company that has systematically targeted its customers for decades, targeting and bullying them with ads that target and target people based on postal code.”
“Google has been engaging in predatory behavior for decades,” said Michael Hiltzik, the executive director of the Postal Accountability Project, in a letter to the US Post Office.
“It is unacceptable that Google is now a part of our government’s digital infrastructure, and we are calling on the US government to stop using Google’s name and technology to further its predatory practices.”
Google and the US post office have been in talks for months to settle a lawsuit that accused Google of discriminating against USPS customers by blocking the USPS from using its Google search engine to help USPS customers with USPS-related searches.
The settlement is not expected to close until after the holidays, according to Reuters.
On Wednesday, the National Office of the USPS announced that they had approved Google’s acquisition of the postal services business.
“This acquisition will allow us to build upon our existing strengths and deliver more efficient, effective, and cost-effective services to our customers,” USPS Secretary Eric Schultz said in an email to employees.
It remains unclear what exactly Google will do with the new address, or how the US mail will be served online.
Google is not yet offering an official response to the news.
Update: Updated November 20 at 9:10 am EST to clarify that the US National Postal System has not yet changed its official name to Google, and has not changed its branding with respect to the Postal System.