Want to see all the ways that Google helps the economy and create jobs in your state? Just go to the Google homepage.
But you do not need to enter a search query.
Google posted a link to the information front and center on its landing page, Google.com, one of the most visited pages on the web.
The technology giant began advertising their so-called state economic impact reports on Google.com on Friday. Reference to reports is one of the few details about a known rare white page, except for the search box and the "I feel happy" button.
Reports are localized, and what is displayed depends on the state in which you live. In San Francisco, for example, Google is linked to its California economic report, which shows statistics, such as how many billions of dollars the technology giant helped and how hundreds of thousands of businesses used their advertising tools.
Google's lobbying decision in its own name has an interesting time, given the continuation of President Donald Trump's squad on social media platforms, including YouTube on Google. This week alone, the White House has published a tool to report bias and censorship of social media on platforms such as YouTube and Facebook.
Many of the Democratic presidential candidates in 2020 promise to increase the regulation of Big Tech companies such as Google, Facebook and Apple.
In its quarterly quarterly call, Sundar Pichai CEO found time to discuss the company's investment in the US economy, a new point of contact, which became the standard part of the quarterly talks with the investor company.
Read more: The White House has created an online tool for Facebook and Twitter users to report examples of political bias and censorship
Based on the Internet records, it seems that Google has created an annual national economic report on impact annually, at least since 2009. A Google representative did not immediately respond to Business Insider's question about whether he first displayed these impact reports on the Google.com homepage.
Google occasionally places a link in its search box to promote major events, such as the US State, and promote their own products, such as Pixel phones. But reports of economic implications seem to be crucial for such a hard-to-reach consumer center.
The decision to highlight reports at the same time also reminds us of how Google's capacity and reach are to spread messages from itself.