Now you can View all Google DMCA Removal Request one more

I do a lot of work for copyright holders in the United States. Under the DMCA, Google must remove infringing links from search results. It used to not be such a bad job, but now the search giant received more than 12 million visits per month. All requests may be legitimate, right? A new tool from Google proved to be the case.

TorrentFreak reports that Google has quietly combines the transparency of the report details how many new features fake DMCA removal requests it receives from the copyright holder. Google details false claims to the newly updated FAQ:

Sometimes, we may receive inaccurate or unjustified removal of copyrighted request for search results are clearly not associated with the offending content. An independent third party analysis of how often violated and not exactly a request submitted was done in 2006.

Then I list a number of examples where the copyright holder filed a false DMCA request removal. Here are some of the better:

A U.S. organization that works on behalf of major movie studio reported a request removal movie reviews on websites of major newspapers twice.

An individual in the U.S. to request the removal of search results that link to the trial court refers to the first and last name on the ground that his name is copyrightable.

A driving school in the UK to request removal of competitors from the search site, on the basis that competitors have copied the alphabetical list of cities and regions in which instruction is offered.

None of these events fall under DMCA rules, and therefore Google will not delete it. That’s just an example, but I still receive a DMCA request deletion corner. Our own Web site,, based on two false demand removal in the hands of our AMC The Walking Dead season finale main 3. Of course, it does not violate the link associated with the streaming premiere own AMC.

The request removal imposed on our site, and others, most likely driven by the search for links mentioned AMC “The Walking Dead” and no thought put into the “free.” Suggests that there may be a legitimate source of free to watch episode. Surprisingly, no link has been removed at some of the links that offer unauthorized copies of The Walking Dead.

This latest offering from Google is used to make more transparent the process of removing the DMCA, but probably will not have an impact on the cost of issuing the request sent by the copyright holder. Current law does not enforce the effect for those who submit a removal request is wrong so there is no reason to hold the rights to use caution. If the law changes that have been made, it is almost certain that the cost of removal request will drop a few hundred thousand a month was in 2011.