After two-and-a-half months of jokes about Apple's iOS 6 Maps app—which replaced the old Google-based maps app with some famously bad results—Google yesterday released a much improved new Google Maps app for iOS and there was much rejoicing. But in all the excitement, it seems like people forgot that Google doesn't always get things right either. And no, we aren't talking about RAMBO right now. Quick: Where do you think "65th and Broadway ny ny" is?

Trick question! Technically there is no such place as "65th and Broadway ny ny." However, there are two places with similar addresses ("65th and Broadway queens ny" and "W. 65th and Broadway ny ny"), and a recent change in Google's maps program now leads the system to pick the wrong one—and yes, there is a right and wrong one here. If you were to send a letter through the Post Office to an address in "NY, NY" goes to Manhattan, because Manhattan is New York County. But if Google were to send that letter, it would go to Queens. Can we even trust Gmail anymore?!

On the web, this isn't a huge deal since Google asks if you meant the Manhattan address when your search results come up. But that question is not asked of users in the new Google Maps app (though it IS asked in the Apple Maps app). This sucks because on your phone, where you are often searching for addresses out in the cold, you should not have to bother putting in East or West. That is exactly the sort of thing Google's supercomputers should do for you. Lazy supercomputers.

And it isn't just the Upper West Side! Google has simply decided that the once universal truth that Manhattan is "ny ny" is no longer true. You can try any address that exists in multiple boroughs and if there is outer borough option that is where Google will take you. So search for 69th and Broadway? Queens. 70th and Broadway? Manhattan! "86th and 3rd new york ny?" Bay Ridge, Brooklyn.

Look, we know that the outer boroughs are increasingly giving Manhattan a run for their money (hello, Brooklyn!) but this is ridiculous. Manhattan IS New York County—and that means "ny ny." We wonder how many tourists looking for 42nd Street and Broadway have ended up in Astoria... which wouldn't be such a terrible twist of fate, when you think about it.

Google's press office did not immediately respond to a request for comment but we'll update if we hear back.