You should contact the U.S. State Department via your local U.S. consulate or Embassy. Part of any diplomatic mission will be assisting in legal hurdles for international issues. If you can provide your region and include major cities, it shouldn't be hard to find the nearest U.S. Foreign-Mission to you, and you likely do not need to physically go there for initial service. Most physically large nations will have a few consulates that are scattered throughout the nation, while Embassies typically tend to be in the capital city and provide more services (Consulates will typically have services for general public, including immigration, passport, and legal services. Embassies have these services plus diplomatic services).
Alternatively, both India and the United States are common law jurisdictions and many U.S. tech companies have offices and operations in India (over in the U.S., the Indian Tech Support guy is a sterotype in media, as many tech firms used/have used call centers in India for tech support/ help lines. Google almost certainly has a legal pressence in India that would fall under Indian court systems' jurisidiction and it is a market they would be trying to court favor with (having a 7th of the world's population in the billions, Google is gonna want to go for market dominance in India).