When you’re planning a game night, you probably want to use Google Maps, a service that lets you explore and discover new places around the world.
But in Italy, you’re not supposed to use it.
The country’s Supreme Court ruled last week that Google must stop using the app in order to avoid a lawsuit filed by Google.
Google’s map service is free, but it costs €1.99 ($2.20) per year to use.
“We’re a country that has a very long history of trying to protect our national identity,” said Luca Capi, a lawyer representing Google in Italy.
“The fact that we are now being threatened with a lawsuit shows how much we want to remain neutral in the political debate.”
Google declined to comment.
The court ruling is the latest blow for Google Maps.
It has faced criticism for not being transparent about how it collects data, which is the main criticism of the mapping service.
The company has also been criticized for not providing enough information about its own mapping service, which has more than 100 million users.
“Google has done more to advance the interests of its users than any other company in history,” said Marc Maurer, president of the Mapmakers’ Alliance, a trade group.
“As a consequence, Google has lost its competitive advantage, which means that other competitors will gain as well.”
Google’s Maps is based on Google Earth and Google Earth Pro, but Google has also built its own version of Google Earth.
Google Maps is available in over 40 countries, and the service is being used in more than 300 countries.
Google has faced a number of legal battles over the years, including one involving data collected from Google Earth users, which some say could violate privacy laws.
Google says it is complying with court orders to stop using Google Maps in Italy and has agreed to a settlement with the Italian government.