Google has been among the many companies that have paid the British pound to keep its stock prices artificially high.
But it has been paying the interest rates it has to since early May, according to a new report by Bloomberg.
The search giant paid a rate of 0.01 percent on Wednesday to borrow £9.7 billion from the Bank.
Amazon paid 0.16 percent, Google 0.12 percent and Apple 0.06 percent, according the Bloomberg data.
The Bank of Japan and the European Central Bank are expected to raise rates later this month.
Google shares are up 1.3 percent on the day, while Amazon is up 3.4 percent.
Google, Facebook and Microsoft have been among those who have been paying their own rates, Bloomberg said.
Google’s interest rate has been at 0.1 percent since the start of the year, and the London Stock Exchange had a 0.19 percent interest rate on Wednesday.
The banks rate was 0.18 percent on Tuesday.
Amazon, Apple, Microsoft and Google each paid 0 to 0.3 percentage points above their market value on Wednesday, the report said.
The interest rate was set by the Bank after Britain imposed a 0 percent rate on all financial transactions from the end of March.
The increase in interest rates comes as investors around the world are taking note of the risk of the British Pound’s falling against the dollar and other currencies.
The pound has fallen sharply against the U.S. dollar and is down more than 10 percent against the euro since the Bank raised its interest rate to 0 percent.
The U.K. has raised interest rates on other financial instruments in recent weeks, such as a 5 percent rise on the value of the Bank’s savings bond portfolio and an additional 5 percent increase on the Bank National Asset Management portfolio.
The British pound has risen by more than 5 percent against a basket of currencies in recent days, hitting a record high of $1.2775 at 8:03 a.m.
It fell to $1