that’s been viewed more than 3 million times article A post by a Chicago reporter on Tuesday that’s garnered more than 2 million views on YouTube, which is one of the top websites for news stories, was flagged as spam by Google, the company that oversees Google News.
The story in question, titled “Crazy, crazy, crazy!” was a post about a woman who allegedly was hospitalized with “nausea, fever, vomiting and other symptoms” after an accidental shooting in the city.
The post featured a photo of the woman’s husband and the caption: “A couple of hours after the incident, her husband took her to a hospital.
His wife is now paralyzed from the waist down.”
The article also reported that the woman was “not in a good state of health” and that she had “been suffering from hallucinations and hallucinations.”
The headline and title of the article, which was posted on Tuesday afternoon, was changed to read: “The woman’s story is not typical, but it is the truth.
She had the most terrifying and terrifying experience of her life.”
Google says that it has not yet investigated the story and that it will not take action on the post.
The Chicago Tribune also reported the story, which has garnered more attention than any other Chicago story on its website in the past few weeks.
The headline, headline, and title have been shared more than 5,400 times, more than 20,000 times, and more than 1,100 times on Twitter.
The article has since been viewed nearly 13,000,000 of the 2.8 million times it has been shared, according to Google.
It has received more than 23,000 comments, with nearly all of them supportive.
The woman who made the video posted a YouTube video to her Facebook page on Tuesday evening, in which she said she was not sure if she was lying and asked people to share the story with her.
“If I’m not lying, it’s because I was scared,” she said.
“I want people to understand the real person I am.”
The Chicago Sun-Times has reached out to Google for comment.
Google said in a statement to Ars that it would not take any action on an article that violates Google News’ guidelines.
“We are not going to take action if we find the article to be offensive or violates our policies,” the statement read.
Google has taken a number of other steps to improve the quality of its news, and it has also created a new feature that allows users to search by topic.
The new feature is a feature that the Sun-Time reported on in December, where users can search for topics and find news stories from any source.
“As the Google News platform has become more popular and we have seen more people use Google News as their primary source of news, we have increased the quality and transparency of our content,” Google said.
Ars Technic’s Matthew Miller contributed to this report.