How to Remove False and Defamatory Google Reviews ?

 

Reporting Harmful Non-Defamatory Google Reviews: How To Remove Fake Reviews On Google+ .

 

How do I remove a fraudulant business review ?

 

Is There a Way to Get Fake Google Reviews Removed?

 

How to Remove False and Defamatory Google Reviews ?
 

Do you ask yourself how to get a Google review removed ?


Learn how to flag a Google review .


Can you turn off google reviews ?

 

Can you remove bad reviews from Google Local ?
 

Do you know that you can report fake google reviews .
 

Yes , its indeed possible to dispute a Google review . 
 

Read the Google review policy , maybe you will be able to remove a fake Google review , by understanding their terms and conditions .


Contact us for a free and confidential consultation .

 

The following must be established by a person who brings a defamation lawsuit against another:


• The statement was published by the defendant, meaning it was spoken or distributed to at least one other person other than the plaintiff;
• The statement provides enough information that the plaintiff is identifiable;
• The statement harmed the plaintiff’s reputation in some way.

 

In addition to these, a plaintiff must be able to prove that the defendant was negligent in some way, either in doing something he or she should not have, or failing to do something he or she should have. If the plaintiff is a private figure, he or she must prove only negligence. If the plaintiff is public figure, such as a government official, he or she must prove actual malice, which is a reckless disregard for the truth of the published statement.

 

Finally, the allegation made about the plaintiff must be false.

 

Truth is an absolute defense to a defamation claim. Even if a person has suffered some harm due to the publication of such statements, if the statements are true, he or she may not collect damages.

 

If the statements are false, but were expressed as the opinion of another or were not conveyed in a way that would typically reach anyone other than the plaintiff, the defendant may have a defense against a defamation claim.

 

However, the element of publication is satisfied if a statement is made in a way that it would ordinarily reach others, such as loudly stating something in a public place, publishing a statement in a newsletter, or posting something on a bulletin board on the internet. If a statement is made as an opinion or a joke, but is taken seriously by a substantial minority or is deemed likely to be taken seriously by a reasonable person, this element is satisfied and the defamation claim may be successful.

 

Privilege also is a defense. For example, a person making statements in a court of law cannot be charged with defamation. Public officials making statements about other public officials in the process of performing official duties also are protected. There also is some protection for a reporter who relies on a public document or public official to report information that turns out to be incorrect. However, if such a statement is not tied to any public document or public official, republishing someone else’s defamatory communication, even if it is properly attributed, is not a defense.

 

If the Statute of Limitations has expired on a defamation claim, the plaintiff has no case. The length of time may vary from state to state, but generally the Statute of Limitations begins with the first date of publication.