The CEOs of Google and Apple were urged to prohibit apps on the Google Play Store and the Apple App Store from using data-mining practices that could facilitate the targeting of individuals.
Google uses material from the site for its "knowledge panel" -- a sidebar that accompanies the main search results.
Organisations representing French magazines and newspapers -- as well as Agence France-Presse (AFP) -- lodged the case with the regulator three years ago.
It raised $255 million from Google, Times Group, and existing investors, adding to the $266 million raised earlier in December 2021.
In 2017, several former Google employees sued the company in a San Francisco court, accusing it of paying women less than men for equivalent positions and assigning women lower positions.
Barilaro would not have sued if Google had taken down the videos, uploaded in September and October of 2020, as requested by letter in December of that year.
Recognised by the WHO, Umang is a mental health helpline that offers support to vulnerable Pakistanis contemplating suicide.
When contacted, Google and Temasek declined to offer any comment on the matter, terming it speculative information.
"The onerous nature of the requirements may also make it more difficult for companies to do business in India," the letter said.
With Selfie Mummy Google Daddy, director Madhu Chandra departs an important message that is relevant and rare in this tech-driven age.
Now users can customise the type of advertisements they want to see by selecting from a range of topics they are interested in or they can opt to watch fewer ads.
Selfie Mummy Google Daddy explores the dangers of mobile addiction in the younger generation.
The litigation comes as part of an ongoing battle by Match, Epic Games and others to force Google parent Alphabet and iPhone maker Apple to loosen their grips on their respective app stores.
Google has made it clear that it will remove Match apps from the Play store if they don't comply with the rule, Match said in the filing, saying such punishment would be a "death knell."
The proposed rule prompts platforms like Facebook and Google to negotiate commercial deals and pay news publishers in a fair manner for their content.