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Utopia Talk / Politics / An emergency
Wed Nov 07 12:07:28
hallo, my beloved fascists, nazis and internet trolls! I hope you're all really disappointed/pleased with the mid-terms. Bit of an emergency here, I can't access for whatever reason this article, from my humble mansion on the glamorous French Riviera, and I need it as quick as possible for work. My question is, it it just my French fucking connection, or do I need some sort of academic membership? Tia, and may you all burn in hell!

Wed Nov 07 12:11:28
Its a pdf. Maybe your browser can’t open pdf files for some reason.
Wed Nov 07 12:13:49
Try this link?


If it doesn’t work, change the protocol from http to https
Wed Nov 07 12:15:51
Are you trying to infect us all with a virus!?!?
Wed Nov 07 12:18:27
never mind, thanks, solved.
Wed Nov 07 12:19:03
After following Williams URL I got redirected to this URL that I posted.

Looks like the URL is watermarking the PDF.
Wed Nov 07 12:22:00
Downloaded the 17 page pdf in seconds

The French Connection

Further Developments in the Right to
be Forgotten: The European Court of
Justice’s Judgment in Case C-131/12,
Google Spain, SL, Google Inc v Agencia
Espanola de Proteccion de Datos
Eleni Frantziou*
PhD Candidate, University College London, UK
*Corresponding author: Email: eleni.frantziou.12@ucl.ac.uk
KEYWORDS: right to be forgotten, freedom of expression, data protection, Internet,
European Union, Articles 7 and 8 Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European
Union, Google Spain SL and Google Inc v Agencia Espan˜ola de Proteccio´n de Datos
(AEPD) and Mario Costeja Gonza´lez.
The idea of ‘the right to be forgotten’ has attracted international interest, particularly
within the context of the European Union (EU).1 In May 2014, a major jurisprudential
development occurred. In its judgment in Google Spain SL and Google Inc v
Agencia Espan˜ola de Proteccio´n de Datos (AEPD) and Mario Costeja Gonza´lez2
(‘Google judgment’), the Court of Justice (CJEU) affirmed the existence in the EU
of a right to have personal data deleted from search engines on request—in other
words, a right to have that data forgotten.
The judgment has a potentially significant impact on the operation of the
Internet and, in particular, of what has become, for many Internet users, one of its
most important components: the Google search.3 The judgment directly impacts the
1 See McGoldrick, ‘Developments in the Right to be Forgotten’ (2013) 13 Human Rights Law Review 761.
2 Case C-131/12, 13 May 2014, unreported.
3 In order to comply with the judgment, Google has launched a form allowing individuals to request to have
links to pages containing personal data that they do not wish to make available to the general public erased
from the results of Google’s search engine: see Google Legal Department, ‘Search removal request under
European Data Protection law’, available at: support.google.com/legal/contact/lr_eudpa?product¼
websearch [last accessed 29 June 2014].
Wed Nov 07 12:23:31
This thread deserves a pop song.

Average Ameriacn
Wed Nov 07 12:29:33
Leftist wtb stupid as usual.
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