XXX Porn at Google.com powers AdWords business

Google AdWords capitalizes off of the lucrative pornography business.

In “Google Porn?” Michael Arrington parses the significance of changes in Google Video taxonomy regarding “Mature and Adult” content:

People watching Google Video closely noticed a change this week in the upload area - the restrictions on uploading “pornographic or obscene” material is now just a restriction on “obscene” material. They’ve also added a “mature and adult” category to the genres and removed (I believe) a box on the initial uploading page that must be checked where the uploader certifies that the “video is not pornographic or obscene material.

Parsing of Google’s interest in capitalizing off of the lucrative pornography business is not necessary, however, at Google‘s core search product and money making machine: Google.com.

A search on “porn” at Google.com yields 139,000,000 search results, a “porn” definition link and ten AdWords “Sponsored Links” on the first SERP, which hawk hardcore sex products and services.

Number one Google algorithmic search result:

PenisBot’s Porn Links
PenisBot's Porn Links. All porn links what are worth your visit. Well organized collection of free, pay, avs sites are waiting you here.

Google AdWords “Sponsored Links”:

100% Free Porn
No Credit Card Needed
Sex Pictures and XXX Movies

Discrete Adult Sex
Hot Women in Your Area Waiting
to Hookup. Anonymous

Hardcore Live Sex Shows
Live nude XXX webcam shows
meet hot sexy amateur models

Live XXX Adult Video Porn
Largest adult video chat community
Chat w/over 2 million users. Free!

Definition of “porn”: “creative activity (writing or pictures or films etc.) of no literary or artistic value other than to stimulate sexual desire.”

The easy access to XXX porn via Google.com is consistent with the Google is a “simple aggregator of information” stance put forth by Google CEO Eric Schmidt at the Search Engine Strategies Conference last Wednesday.

Schmidt indicated that it is up to publishers to “be responsible.” Schmidt also put forth that information of a dubious nature will “rank poorly.“

While Schmidt assured that Google “worries a lot about this,” Schmidt concluded that the overwhelming access to information that Google enables “justifies what we do.”

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