Google plans to invest more than $ 13 billion this year in new and expanded US data centers and offices.
Chief Executive Officer Sundar Pichai announced the news in a blog post on Wednesday, highlighting the company's growth outside Mountain View, California, at home and in the Midwest and South.
"2019 marks the second consecutive year, we will grow faster outside the San Francisco Bay Area than in it," he writes.
Google will build new data centers in Nevada, Texas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Ohio, South Carolina and Virginia. According to Pichai, the construction of new centers will hire 10,000 workers.
Google's political sense is to highlight its expansion outside coastal cities, CFRA Research analyst Scott Kessler said. US lawmakers have been paying more attention to Google and other major technology companies over the past year and are considering adopting privacy laws to regulate the reach of companies. Wider investment in the US could help it benefit federal politicians and employees, he said.
Google is focusing on expanding its cloud computing business, a market that is facing fierce competition from larger rivals Amazon and Microsoft.
The company will have a physical presence in 24 countries by the end of the year. He currently has locations in 21 countries and is expanding to Nevada, Ohio and Nebraska.
Expanding it is probably a way to attract new employees, Kesler said. Google will add an office in Georgia and expand its offices in several cities, including Seattle and Chicago.
Google said it has spent more than $ 9 billion on similar extensions across the country last year.
Google has not specified the exact number of employees it expects to employ as a result of the 2019 extensions, but said it would be "tens of thousands" of full-time workers.