Google is putting its hotel and other lodging business offline across the United States as it tries to reduce its exposure to the federal government’s antitrust investigation of the company.

The Mountain View, California-based company is trying to reduce exposure to potential fines from the Justice Department and other federal agencies over its monopoly on hotel bookings and related services.

In the meantime, Google is cutting off all of its hotels in Virginia Beach, Virginia, and Newport News, Virginia.

The company says it’s not closing its operations in Virginia because of the investigation.

It is taking the measures because its occupancy of its facilities and services has dropped significantly since the government announced its antitrust action.

The company says its revenue from hotels and other non-residential businesses has decreased as a result of the antitrust action, and it’s now profitable, and the company plans to re-evaluate its operating model over the coming months.

The search giant is also taking measures to reduce reliance on third-party bookings, including reducing the number of bookings it takes from outside vendors.

Google says it has a total of 1.3 million hotel rooms in the U.S. that are operated by hotels, motels, or resorts, which includes its hotels, resorts, and other hotel rooms.

The online retailer has taken steps to ensure that it can provide its guests with a variety of services and services they may prefer, including online booking services.

It says its use of third-parties and other services is a business strategy that helps to create value for the company and its customers.

The Justice Department has said it plans to ask the Supreme Court to hear a petition to take down Google from its antitrust case, which involves its failure to comply with a consent order that was issued in April to allow it to operate as a dominant player in the Internet search market.

The DOJ also has filed a complaint with the court seeking an injunction that would require Google to provide information to the Justice.

In a statement, Google said it’s taking these actions because the antitrust investigation “has impacted our business in significant ways.

We believe that Google’s business model is fundamentally unfair, and that its anticompetitive practices have had a significant and significant impact on our business and customers.

We will continue to evaluate our business model and how best to better serve our customers.”

The company said it has also eliminated more than 10,000 jobs, and is seeking to bring those jobs back.

The announcement came a day after the company said its revenues were up 2.3 percent, while earnings were up a record 1.9 percent.

Google, which is based in Mountain View and operates more than 2,000 stores and restaurants across the U, said it expects to provide a summary of its results for the fourth quarter in March.

It also said it had more than $7.2 billion in cash, short-term investments, and inventory.