Google has been accused of failing to protect its users’ health and privacy.
The search giant has come under fire for not adequately monitoring its users, and privacy is being a major issue.
In the past, Google has also been accused by privacy experts of failing its users.
However, this latest data breach is even more serious and should put the company on notice that it must do more to protect users’ privacy.
Google has previously acknowledged that it has not done enough to keep users safe from malware.
The company is now taking steps to improve its cybersecurity posture, but the extent to which it is taking these measures is not yet clear.
Read more:Google and Facebook face new cybersecurity challengesIn a statement on Tuesday, Google said it is investigating reports that “malware” has breached its network, and said it “is currently looking into the matter”.
“While we have not yet seen this type of incident, we are looking into it and will provide more information as soon as possible,” the statement said.
The breach comes as the US government announced plans to require that Google pay $1bn (£726m) for data breach claims.
The US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) said on Tuesday that it had launched an investigation into whether Google had failed to properly protect users from malicious software.
The FTC has launched a probe into Google after discovering that it did not properly protect its user data.
Google, however, has repeatedly defended its security and said that it is “extremely confident” that the security measures implemented to protect the company’s users are up to scratch.
“We’re constantly working to improve our security and we’re always looking for ways to make our products even safer,” Google said in a statement.
“Our data security team continues to review every single security issue we find and is continually improving the way we do things to keep your data safe.”
In April, Google and Facebook said they had reached an agreement on how to resolve the ongoing data breach, which has left more than 11 million people in the dark about the security breach.
The companies have agreed to a new set of security guidelines that will be enforced by both of their own platforms.
Google will also pay a $5.4m (£3.1m) fine to settle claims that it failed to warn users about the data breach in January.