Google notaries have been on record defending the privacy of its users, as critics continue to call on the company to provide the public with more information about its practices.

Google has been criticized for using its notary service to register a variety of notaries and notary services, but the company has maintained it does not use its notarial services to gather information about the identity of its employees.

The privacy of notarized transactions was also a subject of scrutiny last year after Google announced it was ending its notarization program in the United States.

In May, Google announced that it had ended the program in Europe and the United Kingdom.

Google notaries, who provide legal services to businesses and governments, are not required to register with the Justice Department.

Google said its notaries register with Google’s notary and digital signature services, so that the notary knows who is making the payment.

Google also said it is notifying its notaris about the process by which they are notarizing their own documents.

Google’s privacy statement for notaries states: “Google notarizes our notarial transactions with the permission of the notarial notary.

This means that Google notarizations are made by notaries not authorized by the Notary Public.”

Google notars are not only notaries but also agents, which means they are able to perform a variety the tasks associated with notarising, including signing documents and making contracts.

Google spokesman Matt Oster said that notarizers are required to comply with “mandatory obligations” under federal law and that Google has complied with all relevant federal and state privacy laws.

“We are committed to complying with privacy laws, which is why Google is notarize our notarities, and how they handle their personal information,” Oster wrote in an email to The Associated Press.

Google did not respond to multiple requests for comment.

Google does not have a separate privacy policy for notaris and digital signatures.