Google’s Apology After a Search on the Word “Jew” Results in a Demeaning Definition Rings Hollow

Have you observed the plethora of apologies that come only after the culprit is discovered? You certainly have, as have we all—from the media to politicians, from ordinary criminals to public schools, from cheating partners to search engines called Google. When it comes to Google, this is an absolute whopper.

Google's most recent reason for pretending to apologize, according to the Washington Examiner, came after an offensive search result was generated by a Google user’s lookup of “Jew.” (Yep, the wicked Jooos are back, folks.) What was the offensive outcome of the search?

“verb: bargain with someone in a miserly or petty way.”

The word's origin was “in reference to old stereotypes associating Jewish people with trading and money lending,” stated the search result, which was accessible on Google until Tuesday afternoon.

Google obviously has since apologized for the “mistake” – kind of. “Our apologies,” Google Search Liaison Danny Sullivan tweeted. ”Our apologies. Google licenses definitions from third-party dictionary experts. We only display offensive definitions by default if they are the main meaning of a term. As this is not the case here, we have blocked this & passed along feedback to the partner for further review.”

Uh-huh. Nonsense.

Let's imagine we’ve searched for the “N-word.” Does anyone who isn’t a leftist believe that an offensive definition of the word would've been displayed—”mistakenly,” of course—only to be removed when Google was notified by complaints? Oh, the question is rhetorical, but it's not.

While we’re pretending, let's pretend Google was actually caught off guard and sincere in its apology. Why shouldn't the giant of search engines be required to be more thorough in screening “third-party dictionary experts” before displaying their answers?

Here's another question:

In light of the numerous instances that continue to surface of Google, Facebook, and Twitter 1.0 prohibiting or suppressing conservative content, all while supporting the left’s agenda, is it unreasonable to assume that those who are rational are skeptical of not only Google's excuses but also its “apology”?

Of course, it's not unreasonable, and won’t be until (if) Big Tech proves it has climbed out of the left-wing lapdog business.

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