Google is upping the ante in its battle adjoin fake news and false advice on the web by introducing fact checks from third parties in its search and news results.

That information, supplied by the likes of PolitiFact and Snopes, will show up in cards with a ‘Fact Check’ tag when you use the company’s search engine or look up news. As the aggregation noted in a blog post, “the atom will affectation advice on the claim, who made the claim, and the fact check of that accurate claim.”

Google first added fact checks to search back in October 2016 for the US and UK and rolled it out to a few more countries in February. Today’s advertisement sees the affection ablution across the world.

As before, the advice isn’t absolute anon by Google; instead, it allows anyone to get in on the action by using assigned markup on their fact check pages. “Only publishers that are algorithmically bent to be an accurate source of advice will authorize for inclusion,” the aggregation said.

With that, Google joins Facebook in allowance web users anticipate amid bogus belief and accurate content. The aggregation said it’s currently alive with 115 fact-checking organizations to source analysis data. Hopefully, we’ll see more initiatives like this to help anticipate false advice from overextension widely across the web.

Read next: People are absorbed about amorous romances with Siri and Alexa