In a statement to Business Insider, Google said that it has been in discussions with regulators regarding the ticketing issues raised in the Politico story, and that it would not comment on specific issues.
The issue raised in Politico was Google’s ticketing process for flights that take off from or land at the same airports as the company’s home base of Mountain View, California.
That means that if the company wanted to use the same airline as its home base, it would have to get a new airline to fly from and land at a new airport.
That would cause significant delays for users.
As Ars Technica previously reported, the issue has been around for years, with the TSA issuing warnings to airlines that their flights could be delayed if Google used the same airport as its headquarters.
Google has repeatedly pushed back against these warnings, claiming that the TSA has the right to warn and that Google should follow its own policies.
Google’s ticket system was supposed to be updated in 2018 to provide users with the option to select a different airline when boarding.
However, a change to the way that airlines report flight status meant that that was not going to happen.
Instead, the company is now relying on a separate system that would automatically choose between two airlines when a flight is scheduled to leave.
Google’s system uses a “tickets only” ticket system that doesn’t allow users to select another airline when they want to get on a flight.
The company’s ticket process is a complex one that requires users to be logged into their Google account in order to complete the ticket processing process.
It also uses a separate ticket system for international flights, which Google says requires a separate account for international users.
The TSA has also issued several warnings to carriers about Google ticketing.
The agency warned in 2018 that Google’s systems “are inherently vulnerable to attacks by foreign intelligence, which is why TSA recommends that you always check your airline’s policies and procedures to be sure you are not participating in a criminal enterprise.”
Google has been a frequent critic of the TSA, but it has taken a less aggressive stance on ticketing in the past.
The company’s website states that it “provides the most reliable, transparent and up-to-date travel information available” on its site.