Some people don't believe that Google is God, and that's fine
Although parting the Red Sea could easily be explained by stiff east winds, try explaining 92,500 disquisitions on that subject produced in 0.24 seconds. Or finding a connection among three random nouns: porphyria, pomegranate and Paul Anka. Google did it in less than half a second. We prayed to "God" with the same request; he didn't even get back to us.
Or let's just say you were the Yellow Pages and somebody said: "God wants to destroy you!" You'd smile wanly and back away as quickly as you could without provoking the nutbag. But if you were the Yellow Pages and were warned, "Google wants to destroy you," that there is scary.
By the way ... Yellow Pages: Google wants to destroy you.
Yellow Pages vs. Google
And is in the process of doing so, as ever more Americans stand
ankle deep in backed-up sewage and let their fingers do the walking
not through six-pound directories but on keyboards, Googling their
hometowns and "plumber." But the Yellow Pages aren't fully smote
quite yet, for a variety of reasons:
1) Habit. Many consumers are conditioned to the analog way of seeking local services, and many small businesses are conditioned to doing things as they've always been done.
2) Adaptation. Various publishers have embraced online tools of their own. They're often cumbersome and counterintuitive, but they're getting some market share.
3) The sales force. Google has nothing like the network of reps out there in Everytown, USA, visiting every car dealer and personal-injury lawyer in town. Nor does Google likely have much interest in creating one. God does not subcontract.