Google says its aim with the new design is to make the news easier and less biased.
This new version lets go off the nearly omnipresent three buttons on Android phones and replaces them with a new dashboard which shows the most used apps and also allows the users to set limits on themselves.
In the letter, the senators say "we have significant reservations about Google's failure to clearly account for how location data is collected and used by the company".
Transferring that information to Google means using up gigabytes of data that consumers have paid for under data packages purchased from local telecom service providers, according to the Oracle report.
Vaile added that whilst Google is slowly getting better at not taking the proverbial, it is still a "mosaic" of permissions and rights that don't represent a clear-cut offering to consumers concerned about their privacy.
Volvo's new US-built S60 won't get a diesel
Last summer Volvo announced a commitment to launching every new vehicle with some form of electrification. The carmaker is also hoping to have at least 50 per cent new auto sales by 2025 to be electric vehicles.
Google's Android Play Store has had its security protections called into question after researchers found that previously-banned products were able to sneak back in with a simple name change.
The report, which is part of a wider review on Google and Facebook's impact on advertising, claims that information on search history and location data is being passed directly from Android smartphones to Google and its parent company Alphabet.
Google has been accused by software giant Oracle of exfiltrating up 1GB of data from Android phones every month without the explicit consent of users.
The report said the inability to turn off the location services in Android poses a risk for individuals who want to hide their location for security purposes, like law enforcement officials and victims of domestic abuse. "We are aware of the reports in the media and we have asked Google to advise whether they are accurate", a spokesman for Australia's biggest telecom company Telstra said. There is no evidence if the search giant has ceased such practices, or is still continuing with it.