If people cannot have a civil conversation, we'll have to close the thread. Let's do better guys, please.
Google Drive is a pretty good choice if you're just looking for a generic cloud to upload your files, in my opinion. That said, I wouldn't upload my files unencrypted (without using a tool like Cryptomator, that is). Not because I think Google would specifically look at my files or because I think it generally looks at people's files. Them having the option to do so is the issue.
Peoples' needs differ; there's no one-size-fits-all solution. Some people may not mind Google technically having the ability to look at their files, or they may not be uploading personal/sensitive files in the first place (think e.g. schoolwork). Others may want to use a product like Google Drive to upload more personal files and don't want the service provider (in this case, Google) to have the option to look at their files. Since Google Drive doesn't use end-to-end encryption, in those cases, it makes sense for something like Cryptomator to be used, which paired with a strong password to secure the vault (which you can store in your password manager) makes the files inaccessible to them.
Being able to secure your Google Drive account with a hardware security key (as is the case with advanced protection program) makes it an attractive option for a generic cloud service compared to others, though it is important to note that other mainstream cloud service providers allow you to secure your account with a hardware security key (I believe Dropbox is among those, to name a big one). However, it's not the only option, and it's not even necessarily the best option either.
If you are someone who doesn't want to bother with a tool like Cryptomator (such as if you're primarily using Android - the Android experience with Cryptomator is currently far from ideal), and you want to obscure your files from the service provider, a provider that implements E2EE itself may be a better choice. Options that I can think of include Proton Drive and Tresorit.
All in all, I'll re-iterate that there are no one-size-fits-all solutions, and there is no need for things to get heated or for us to enter into arguments - we're all on the same side! :)
Finally, let's remember to try and refrain from extreme statements with no basis in reality. No, Google (or anyone) can't just arbitrarily break strong encryption; that's not how things work, and even if it was how things worked, rest assured that if strong modern encryption could be broken, Google (or anyone else) decrypting our cat photos on the cloud would be the least of our concerns.