Google’s new policy requires publishers to remove books from the publisher’s publisher listings by the end of January 2017.
While that will save publishers a lot of money, publishers are likely to be upset about the move.
Publishers have been under pressure from consumers to make sure their books aren’t accidentally left on the publisher website.
Publishers say this is an effort to protect the books from being removed by third-party service providers, who have the right to remove any book from their listings without the publisher ever being aware.
It is a change Google has announced it will be making.
It has also said it is also introducing a new mechanism to help publishers remove their books from Google.
Google has said the new policy is to make it easier for publishers to comply with new regulations from the Federal Government and the Competition and Consumer Commission.
Google says it will remove books removed by publishers from its listings by January 2017 after “a thorough review”.
The policy will apply to publishers with 50 or more titles.
The publisher can request that a book be removed from its list by contacting the publisher directly.
Google also says it is working with “a range of third-parties” to ensure that the process is “transparent and fair”.
The publisher has also asked Google to “implement the updated procedures” to allow it to remove the books.
This includes “an independent review process and an automated process to remove a listing”.
Google is also working with its partner, the Australian Digital Publishers Association, to develop a set of guidelines for the removal of books from its publishers’ listings. “
Publisher publishers have the opportunity to remove certain content, including from Google Search results, and this process is part of this effort to better enable publishers to make that choice.”
Google is also working with its partner, the Australian Digital Publishers Association, to develop a set of guidelines for the removal of books from its publishers’ listings.
“We have recently begun work with the Australian Publishers Association on guidelines for publishers who wish to remove content from their publisher listings,” the spokesperson said.
The ADEPA has published a set on how publishers should handle their books in a “digital-first, content-first” manner.
This involves the publisher using the Google Play store or their own search engine to remove items from the listing.
The guidelines will be released later this year.
It also has a tool called the “Book Removal Toolkit”, which it has created to help it identify any books that might be removed.
Google is not the only publisher to be concerned about this policy change.
Last month, the Association of Digital Publishers (ADP) said it had been contacted by publishers who were concerned about how the new rules might affect them.
The ADP has called on Google to remove its listings of books that are “too popular” to remove.
Google, which is the world’s largest online book seller, is facing pressure from retailers, which have also criticised the changes.
It says that the changes are “important for publishers”.
It says it wants to give publishers the opportunity for feedback and help them make the changes they want.
However, Google has acknowledged that it will not be able to “change” the listings of all publishers in a timely manner.
Google said it would also be working with other publishers to develop more detailed guidelines and an “automated removal system”.
“This will allow us to better serve our customers and make it easy for them to opt-in to the changes, which will also be rolled out to all other publishers in the coming months,” the company said.
A spokesperson for the Australian Booksellers and Distributors Association (ABDAC), which represents retailers, said it was “disappointed” that Google had “turned down” its request to remove all books from publishers’ lists.
The ABDAC said it “strongly supports” Google and the new “Publisher Removal Tool kit”.