David Murphy is Lifehacker's Senior Technology Editor. Click here to browse. According to the company’s Help Center document: “Your purchases and reservations are brought together from across your Google Account, from sources including: Click on any purchase in this history to pull up details about it, and you can then click on the super-tiny “i” icon in the upper-right corner to see how, exactly, Google learned about any specific item you bought. Search option result appears. Yes, Google is tracking your purchases, but this isn’t a new thing. If this is your first time hearing about this mess, visit this page to see everything Google knows about your purchases around the web. The Inventory team is rounding up deals you don’t want to miss, now through Cyber Monday. Now type myaccount.google.com in address bar and launch the link. Now you have to enter your Google Pay app linked mail ID and password. Google will even give you a link to pull up the email related to the purchase, for example. Despite all the convenience and quality of Google’s sprawling ecosystem, some users are fed up with. Important: Deleting specific Google Pay activity won’t delete all of your Google Pay data or stop new data from being collected. Google’s collection mechanisms—information it pulls in from your Gmail—have been going on for some time. Google provides no option to turn off this Gmail-scanning-and-saving feature—at least, not as of when we wrote this article. You can go through each item and use the “remove purchase” button to try and do that, but if these purchases were pulled from your Gmail, you’ll be reminded that the only way to make the purchase go away is to delete the email. There’s no mass-delete option that wipes this Purchases page clean. Nevertheless, if you want to make the leap and build a little extra privacy around the messages you send and receive, some good alternative email services include ProtonMail, FastMail, and Tutanota. He has geeked out writing for The New York Times, Wirecutter, PC Magazine, Reviewed, Computer Shopper, and PCWorld. Google’s collection mechanisms—information it pulls in from your Gmail—have been going on for some time. Yes, Google is tracking your purchases, but this isn’t a new thing. If … www.thedavidmurphy.com. How does Google get this information? Another option is to sync your Gmail with Outlook via IMAP, and once that email is copied to Outlook, move it out of the Gmail folder, which will should delete it from Gmail, but you’ll still have it in Outlook for your records. The catch? While deleting all of these emails will allow you to scrub your Purchases page clean, it could take some time to get through them all—and you’ll have to print those emails as a PDF, or even a hard copy, if you want to keep that record as a proof (or reminder) of purchases you made. While deleting all of these emails will allow you to scrub your Purchases page clean, it could take some time to get through them all—and you’ll have to print those emails as a PDF, or even a hard copy, if you want to keep that record as a proof (or reminder) of purchases you made. I admit, Google’s implementation is handy if you’re trying to quickly see everything you purchased in a year so you can plan your itemized tax deductions.But if you don’t have a specific use case for this kind of a purchasing history, or you don’t like the idea that Google has stored this information somewhere that’s easy to access if someone breaks into your account, you don’t have anything you can do to stop it. Click on 'Google Account' (Where you can manage your info, … The only real option you have to escape Google’s Purchases page is to not use Gmail—but that’s not really something I bet most people will want to do, especially if they’ve spent a lot of years with their current email address. Their free versions, if they have any, aren’t as generous as Google’s offering. It’s easy. [B] Delete Google Pay Transaction History Permanently Open Google Chrome browser on mobile or PC.