Google’s D-Day Banner Is … Another Day Of Pride Month Celebrations
Google neon is seen during the reopening of Google office in a historical building at the Main Square in Krakow, Poland on November 29, 2022. After nearly seven years of absence, Google reopened in Krakow hiring engineers which together with hub in Warsaw will create the largest center in Europe dealing with Google Cloud computing services.
Photo by Beata Zawrzel/NurPhoto via Getty Images.

Thursday, June 6, marked the 80th anniversary of the Normandy invasion — D-Day — a major turning point in the European theater. For Google, apparently, June 6 was just another day of a month-long LGBTQ+ Pride celebration.

Google’s “doodle” on the D-Day anniversary was author and activist Jeanne Córdova – and a handy tab underneath the search bar on the home page steered visitors toward “Pride”-related content.

“In honor of Pride Month this Doodle celebrates Chicana lesbian activist, feminist, and author Jeanne Córdova, a pioneering leader of the LGBTQ+ rights movement,” Google described the June 6 “doodle.”

Today’s the 80th anniversary of D-Day. But if you go to Google‘s homepage, you couldn’t tell. Today’s Google page today is celebrating some wokey no one’s ever heard of,” one posted.

“Happy 80th anniversary to D-Day, when thousands of brave American men sacrificed their lives to defeat the Nazis. To celebrate, Google is featuring a German lesbian activist on the homepage and our President sat in an invisible chair and left Emmanuel Macron to greet veterans by himself,” another added.

“It’s the 80th anniversary of D-Day, and Google doesn’t seem to care,” one said.

“80 years ago today thousands stormed the beaches of Normandy. Instead of remembering these brave Americans, Google is honoring a ‘second-wave feminist lesbian activist,'” another post read.

Google has previously ignored the passing of the D-Day anniversary, deciding instead to celebrate the inventor of the espresso machine on June 6, 2022.


“Today’s coffee-stained Google Doodle is in honor of Angelo Moriondo, the Italian innovator who created the espresso machine,” the explanation appeared on 9to5Google. June 6, 2022, would have been Moriondo’s 171st birthday.

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