German authorities decided to deal closely with the issue of protecting data from Internet users in search engines. Especially for this purpose, it is planned to create the so-called “cyber-sow”, which will consider cases related to the protection of information.
The European Union court not so long ago gave Internet users the right to delete their personal data from the Google search engine if they are outdated or not true. The Financial Times noted-the court decision gave impetus to the idea of creating specialized courts on the Internet, whose responsibilities will include a dispute decision between Internet users and search engines. This innovation will touch not only Google, but also other search engines. The press secretary of the German Ministry of Internal Affairs spoke about the consideration of various ways to resolve such disputes. Cyber Sud is only one of them. Another mechanism for solving disputed situations is to attract arbitration. Citizens of the European Union sent to Google several hundred queries to delete data. The dissatisfaction of Internet users was caused by politicians who strive not to put their amorous adventures to the public, scientists trying to hide the details of their dismissal and others.Cyber Suds should solve such controversial issues. After all, if the removal of the data is automatic, for example, after a certain period of time, known personalities will be able to hide interesting information from the public without making any efforts for this. The Executive Director of Google during one of the meetings of the shareholders of the company said that the decision of the European Union is incorrect and can violate the balance between the desire of a person for knowledge and its right to “be forgotten”.In mid -May, the European Court examined the claim of the Spaniard Mario Kosteha Gonzales to Google. A citizen of Spain did not arrange the fact that when searching on his behalf, Internet users could get acquainted with the old announcement in the newspaper about the arrest of his house. The Spaniard account of this information is personal and demanded that the search engine delete it. Simultaneously with the case of the Spaniard, the court examined 180 similar claims.