UK’s biggest Bing Bing site is coming to Bing: British News site is launching on Bing, BBC

Bing is the top search engine in the UK, with more than one million people using it to find news stories.

But for news sites like British News, the search engine has long been their main source of revenue.

But now, British News says it is making Bing its new home.

The company, which owns and operates news sites such as the Daily Mail, the Independent, and the Sun, is launching Bing as the default search on the site’s homepage.

British News said in a blog post Tuesday that it plans to roll out Bing search results to news sites across the country.

“We are committed to building a sustainable business and will work with British News to ensure that our sites continue to deliver our content,” the blog post said.

“Bing is the fastest growing search engine on the internet today and we are thrilled to be joining forces with the UK’s most trusted news organization.”

Bing has grown rapidly over the past year, according to data compiled by market researcher Statista.

That growth has been driven by its growing market share, which has climbed from 5 percent in 2013 to 13 percent last year.

The site has more than 10 million daily visitors.

In a statement to Axios, British Broadcasting Corp. said Bing search was a “once in a lifetime opportunity” for its content partners and the site would continue to work with the British News team to deliver Bing results on British News sites.

“It is with great pride that we announce Bing is our default search for the UK news sites,” British News said.

The site said Bing searches are available to people with British and non-British citizenship and it has added new English-language sites to its database.

The BBC said in its blog post that Bing will soon be available for its news sites to use in Bing search.

“Bing search is the ultimate home for news and information in the United Kingdom and the BBC News service is thrilled to have it,” the BBC said.

British News is owned by News International, which was fined $7.5 million by the UK government for its role in the cover-up of child abuse allegations in the 1990s.

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