Google News has a long and storied history of covering news stories, but it has long been accused of lying about what it is, and what it doesn’t, do.
A recent case, involving a Pokemon database, is perhaps the most notable example of that, and Google has now removed it from the search results, and the Pokemon Trading Card Game database, in an effort to protect users from misinformation and hoaxes.
The database is not a “real” database, but a “fantasy” database that has been used to make “unreal” Pokemon seem real and to sell cards and boosters for real money.
Google has said that the Pokemon trading card game database is a real database that is “a product of the Pokemon TCG Online, a company owned and operated by the Pokemon Company International (PTCI),” and that the database has “never been used for any sort of trading of Pokemon.”
However, in the past, Google has been known to make up facts about databases, or to falsify facts about them, to make it appear as though Google is trying to protect the user from inaccurate information.
One example is the Google News article about a fake Pokemon database in 2006, in which it claimed that Pokemon Trading Cards (PTCC) were made “for real money,” that they were “sold for a high price,” and that a “coupon was offered” to people who bought them.
There were no Pokemon Trading cards in existence at the time, and PTCI claimed that the PTCCs were a product of a “supplemental trading program.”
However, PTCi later admitted that it had never offered the PTCPs for real-money trading.
In addition, Google reported in 2011 that the “fraudulent” database “has never been used in any Pokemon Trading card game” and that “no other Pokemon Trading game has ever made the PTCCC product available for sale.”
The Pokemon Trading Board, the company that owns Pokemon, has also admitted to having a fake database, which it “sends out fake data and false information to search engines.”
In this instance, Google is claiming that the real database has been “stolen” by a fake company called Pokemon Trading Company International, which then published the database on its own website.
However, Google says that the PTFI website is no longer up and running, and that it has removed the database from its search results.
Google has also been accused in the last few years of falsifying data about Pokemon games, and has been sued for doing so.
An ongoing case against Google is that it made up a fake list of the top 20 Pokemon game releases, including the number of Pokemon on the top 10, and then used it to make the top-selling game in the United States.
The Pokemon database has long had problems, too, and several of Google’s biggest players in the Pokemon business have said that it was a problem that they had to deal with.
Pokemon trading cards have historically sold for far less than the actual prices they were advertised at, which means that the company has had to sell the cards for a lot less money than advertised.
Another example is that the official Pokemon Trading Network database has now been taken offline, after Google’s chief information officer, Matt Dickson, stated that the Pokémon Trading Card Database was “a joke.”
Dickson, who also serves as the company’s vice president of marketing, also said that Google’s website “looks a lot like a site that someone would use to advertise a product or service.”
In a statement, Dickson said that he “made an error in judgement” when he published the PTMDB list of Pokemon releases, and “will not be working on the Pokemon website again.”