By John B. AndersonAs part of its new anti-virus program, Google is asking users to disable antivirus programs that include programs that can help track down viruses.
The company says that, by disabling such programs, users will avoid being tracked by the companies that sell them and help Google identify malicious software on the web.
Google also says that people who use such programs will get better results when using the Chrome browser.
The move comes amid concerns that Google is trying to sell anti-spam tools as a result of its ongoing war with spammer groups.
Google has also been cracking down on the use of malware that can infect devices, including devices running Android.
It has also begun to offer free antivirus software for a limited time.
“The way we are seeing this in the cloud is the right way to go,” David Goyette, a research manager at antivirus firm Check Point, told TechCrunch.
“The bad guys are out there, and the good guys are making sure that they are on the hunt.”
The move follows the introduction of an update to Google’s Chrome browser that makes it possible for users to remove the virus protection program that Google claims to be blocking from Chrome.
That update, which is currently available in beta, is available to all users and is not intended to be used as a stand-alone program.
Google is not the first company to try to combat the use and spread of malicious software.
Apple’s Safari software has also introduced a virus blocker.
Apple also introduced an update that makes Chrome a much better anti-malware platform, and recently released a new version of its Safari browser.
But this move is more significant because it comes as Google is preparing to release a new Chrome browser for Windows, Mac, and Linux.
The Chrome browser will allow users to take full control over their computers and get rid from the software programs that Google has blocked.
Users will also be able to install third-party antivirus apps for the browser, and will be able run Google’s own anti-virustotal program.
Google says that it will also begin to sell an anti-replay service for Windows PCs, which can allow users access to the virus-detection service.