Across much of Europe, people embarrassed by certain search results can prod Google and other search engines to clean things up.
The European Union honcho says that the time has come to "say yes to protection but no to protectionism."
Regulators may examine whether or not Google uses Android's dominance to unfairly spread the use of its own services over those of competitors.
Regulators say that the acquisition raises no competition concerns because the companies' combined market share is low.
The European Union is reportedly concerned that Google isn't doing enough to hide search results internationally.
After reaching a controversial deal with European regulators in February, the EU may revise terms of Google's settlement.
In response to the European Commission's requests, Google says it won't use the word "free" when referring to games that contain in-app purchases.
The European Union's privacy watchdogs plan to discuss implementation of the controversial rule with Google, Microsoft and Yahoo.
The electronics giant adds to its intellectual property for its store layout, after earning a similar trademark in the US.
Proposed legislation would open the door for those in Europe to sue in the US over the release of personal data.