‘God is a liar’: The real reason Albert Einstein believed in God

Google News article Google has added an “accuracy rating” to its search results for Albert Einstein, the American physicist and mathematician who was born in Berlin, Germany in 1921.

The “truth” page for Einstein’s name now includes “God is not a liar”, “God has not been born in Bethlehem” and “God’s name was never spelled ‘Einstein’.”

The change, which was made after a request from The Verge, also allows users to search for “God” or “God-like” and the results are now more accurate.

Einstein’s name is also listed as “Albert Einstein” in Google search results.

The company also added the “God rating” in the search results of the word “God”, but the company says it does not have a way to verify the results.

“Google does not use these terms to suggest a person is religious or otherwise religious, and they’re not used to suggest someone is an atheist,” a Google spokesperson told The Verge.

The changes to Google’s search results were made in a search for Einstein, according to a post on the Google Answers community.

“Einstein was the first American to win the Nobel Prize in Physics,” the post said.

“He was also the first person to be awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.”

The search results show the Einstein name has been added to the “truth about Albert Einstein” category and the “accurate” category, but the “facts” category remains blank.

The original “facts about Albert” link is still available.

Empire State Building on Google Maps source Google (US) title The world’s tallest building is built on the ground and has been there since 1683 source Google source Google The World’s tallest structure, the Empire State Building in New York, was built on bedrock and has sat there since 1883.

A few years ago, the New York Times said it had “proven that the Empire state building, the tallest building in the world, was indeed built on earth’s crust, which had been formed by erosion and subsequent sedimentation from the Pacific Ocean”.

However, that claim was later contradicted by an engineer, Richard Branson, who said the building had been built on top of rock, not bedrock.

In 2016, Branson said he was not “convinced” the building was actually a building, but had since changed his tune and now says the building is indeed a building.

“I can confirm that the construction of the Empire was indeed made on bedrock, not on the surface of the earth, as I first stated in 2016,” Branson told CNN in 2016.

“I am not convinced that the building itself is a building.”

Empire state building (1683) on Google Map source GoogleThe New York Post has been publishing photographs of the building since 1684 and in 2018 it revealed that it was actually built in 1683.

Google is also no stranger to removing links from its search engine.

The website has previously removed links to a map of the United States, after the US National Park Service removed a map showing where a number of monuments and landmarks were located.

The New Zealand government removed links for the National Museum of New Zealand after it removed the National Trust website in 2016, after it was revealed that the museum had been sold.

Google has removed links from the United Kingdom, following a request by the Home Affairs Select Committee, which investigated the government’s handling of the country’s response to the Paris attacks.

Google also removed links that were removed by the US Department of Education in March 2016 after it claimed the government had overreached by refusing to remove the National Prayer Breakfast.

Google removed links and links to the National Rifle Association after it said it was not responsible for the “anti-police propaganda” videos produced by the NRA.