Google is reportedly looking to roll out its new domain name “translator” system on the company’s network to help customers get around the US government’s ban on the service.
The new system could help customers sign up for more domain-related services, such as Gmail or the Google Maps API.
But the new system is also potentially legal and could be used to circumvent US copyright laws.
In June, US authorities issued an order to Google and other domain name registrars to cease and desist from using the “Translator” domain name scheme.
The order has been repeatedly delayed, but it is expected to be finalised in the coming weeks.
This is a new system for domain names, and the domain name provider has been instructed to use it to sign up customers for Google’s new service.
It will allow users to sign in to the Google Play store, search for Google services and search for “Google”, and then create a new account with the same Google account.
The domain-sharer will have the ability to add other domains, including domains for YouTube, Gmail and other services.
The US government has made a series of rules banning services that provide online services to circumvent the US Copyright Act.
The system would allow people to access those services without paying for them.
The government also has said it will block websites that offer such services.
Google said the new domain-transfer service will only be available in countries that have “robust” copyright laws, meaning that they can be enforced without violating US law.
“The system allows domain name providers to work together to deliver services that are more securely and efficiently for customers,” Google said in a statement.
“We hope that other domain names will join Google’s global network of domain transfer partners.”
Google says that the system is available to all registered domain name holders worldwide.
However, there is still a question mark over whether it will actually work in practice.
The company has previously been accused of misusing the “translate” domain-name system.
According to a leaked internal email from Google, Google was planning to roll it out across the world, but the process was delayed.
The email was leaked to the Washington Post in July, but Google has yet to provide a statement on the matter.
A spokeswoman said the company is still evaluating how the system would work, and that it is not yet clear whether the system will be rolled out across all domains.
Domain-transfer services can cost as little as $2.99 per month, according to a blog post by Domain-Transfer.com.
The website says it offers domain-translators for as little $3.99.
The site lists “free” domain transfer services for a variety of services, including Gmail, Google Maps, Google+, YouTube, and others.
Domain transfer services can also be purchased with credit cards, and it is unclear whether the new service will be available with Visa or Mastercard.
® This story was updated on April 12, 2018, to clarify the legal status of Google’s system.