Google says it is not working with the Irish government to prevent its search engine from discriminating against users.
The search engine says it does not target users based on their ethnicity, gender, gender identity or sexual orientation.
Google has not responded to questions about its policies towards Irish users.
It also says it will provide “support services” to Irish users affected by its search practices.
Last year, the government announced it was to implement a “gender identity and expression” policy for all Irish businesses.
The move, which was seen as a step towards the “diverse Ireland” that was promised by the first minister, Leo Varadkar, in 2016, has been met with criticism.
The Gender Identity and Expression Act, which will come into force next year, will require businesses to take “reasonable steps” to ensure “the individual’s identity, expression, and expression does not impact on the business’s operations, operations and reputation”.
It will also mandate that the government consult on issues affecting the “personal, family, social, cultural and political” well-being of all Irish citizens, regardless of their sexual orientation or gender identity.
The act has been welcomed by some businesses and campaigners.
The Irish Independent reported last year that Google was among companies that were to receive €15m in grants from the European Commission in a bid to ensure its policies on gender identity and gender expression were compatible with European law.
In the report, the Commission said it was “deeply concerned” by reports that Google’s policy on gender and gender identity was “unacceptable”.