The BBC has publicly posted up links to all of the stories that Google has removed from its listings since the right to be forgotten came into being.
The BBC said that it is posting up the links in order to keep licence payers informed, and will continue to update the information, adding up fresh examples on a monthly basis.
"The BBC has decided to make clear to licence fee payers which pages have been removed from Google's search results by publishing this list of links. Each month, we'll republish this list with new removals added at the top," wrote Neil McIntosh, managing editor at the broadcaster.
"We are doing this primarily as a contribution to public policy. We think it is important that those with an interest in the ‘right to be forgotten' can ascertain which articles have been affected by the ruling. We hope it will contribute to the debate about this issue."
McIntosh added that the BBC values its archive, and wants to preserve it, explaining, "We also think the integrity of the BBC's online archive is important and, although the pages concerned remain published on BBC Online, removal from Google searches makes parts of that archive harder to find."
The current list is a long one and covers BBC articles and reports from years ago. It is a wide-ranging mix that takes in news stories about criminal acts and individuals and some very candid admissions about personal health and lifestyles.
McIntock added that the obvious subject of an article may not be the source of the right to be forgotten request and warned people against making any assumptions.
Serious crimes among 76 BBC news story links removed this year by Google under 'right to be forgotten' http://t.co/GnOJLdzALa— StevenNott (@StevenNott) June 26, 2015
He said that doing anything but sharing the links to the report would be the wrong thing to do, adding that the BBC has firm rules on archiving.
"The BBC's rules on deleting content from BBC Online are strict; in general, unless content is specifically made available only for a limited time, the assumption is that what we publish on BBC Online will become part of a permanently accessible archive," he said.
"To do anything else risks reducing transparency and damaging trust."
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