Webcide.com specializes in completely removing or suppressing negative search results. http://www.webcide.com/
Most websites and major search engines, including Google, Bing, and Yahoo! have polices in place for taking down content from webpages and search results if given a valid court order declaring the content to be defamatory.
Getting an international court order requires filing an international lawsuit.
Only a top level lawyer experienced in the area of Internet defamation can properly advise as to the risks, costs, and other considerations.
Webcide.com Legal Dept can obtain international court orders that declares that the content is defamatory and must be removed from search engines and from their sources : the websites , that typically remove the content voluntarily. International Court orders are used not only for injunctions to take down content, but also to prevent content from continuing to be republished and to obtain financial compensation for the client.
It is important to note that every website and search engine has different requirements as to what constitutes a “really valid” court order. International Court orders are prepared in the most detailed way in order to meet the unique requirements and circumstances of each case.
In many cases, content is posted by individuals who are anonymous or cannot be easily identified or located. Our experienced Internet legal team of online investigative and forensic experts are highly trained in identifying and tracking down people, organizations, and other defamers that attempt to hide their identity.
To learn more about our content removal services and to discuss your specific content removal matter, contact us today
Contact us today for a free and confidential consultation :
Reblog By Prak Chan Thul PHNOM PENH (Reuters) – Thailand sent back to Cambodia on Wednesday a labor activist wanted by authorities at home over his role in making a documentary about sex-trafficking that the government said contained fake news, police said. Cambodia’s ruling party of Prime Minister Hun Sen has launched a crackdown on those it sees as critics, including human rights advocates and opposition politicians. Rath Rott Mony, 47, was arrested in Bangkok on Friday as he attempted to travel to the Netherlands with his family after helping produce the documentary for the Russia Today channel that was broadcast in October. Cambodian police spokesman Chhay Kim Khoeun said that Rath Rott Mony, president of the Cambodian Construction Workers Trade Union Federation (CCTUF), was deported from Thailand at Cambodia’s request. “When the procedure with the police is finished, we will send him to court,” Chhay Kim Khoeun told Reuters. “It will be up to the court to determine what the charge is.” Thai immigration officials were not immediately available for comment. Rath Rott Mony’s wife, who had earlier expressed fears her husband would be sent to prison if sent back to Cambodia, said a U.N. human rights worker had informed her about his deportation. “I hope the court will investigate my husband’s case fairly,” his wife, Long Kimheang, told Reuters. The documentary he worked on, titled “My Mother Sold Me”, included an account of a poor Cambodian girl who was sold into sex work, prompting authorities to question those involved. Authorities later said the girl and her mother were paid $200 to lie in the documentary, which had damaged the country’s reputation. Russia Today said in a statement on Friday it never pays participants or interview subjects for a report. (Reporting by Prak Chan Thul; Editing by Robert Birsel) See Also: