If you or someone you know has been posted about or defamed on the website TheDirty.com, the law firms of Webcide.com ,are pleased to announce that we now offer a solution to completely and permanently remove those posts – on TheDirty.com – from the Internet. The method is fast, effective, and all for a flat reasonable fee. Reach out to defamation removal attorney now at : email@example.com
TheDirty.com is the self-proclaimed “World’s Largest Gossip Website.” The site makes money through advertising revenue which it collects due to its high volume of traffic and over 150,000 indexed pages in Google.
Put simply, The Dirty does an excellent job of publishing juicy stories submitted by it’s readers.
But here’s the catch: Anyone can submit a story about anybody.
That means if someone submits a story about you that The Dirty deems to be entertaining, it stands a pretty good likelihood of being published.
It’s tough for the average internet user to get a post removed from TheDirty.com, and sadly, the law is on the website’s side. Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act holds harmless the online publishers of indecent or defamatory material when those publishers have offered a “passive” platform for posts.
Nine times out of 10, removal of a post on The Dirty is a legal process that involves getting a judgement. The law is constantly changing in the world of digital media and website owners have certain legal protections that can make the job of removal difficult.
Our team of legal experts keep current with internet defamation and content removal laws. Most of the time we have to go to court in order to get your post removed, but not evert time. Whatever route we choose, you can rest assured that we are always looking for the most affordable way of solving the problem.
Since removal usually involves our lawyers, this is not a cheap proposition, but it is very effective and the advantage to you is if we’re successful, you will have erased the unwanted story about you forever.
Unlike reputation management suppression services, removal of a post on The Dirty is permanent, which means it won’t show up again, no matter how many times Google changes it’s search results.
As stated previously, Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act holds harmless the online publishers of indecent or defamatory material undernormal circumstances. Passive publishers, who merely provide a platform for contributor posts, get a lot of leeway under the law.
A 2014 court case brought by a former Cincinnati Bengals cheerleader named Sarah Jones, who was targeted with a sexually explicit post on the site, ruled that because TheDirty.com curates submissions from its users, the Dirty Army, the owners of the site had a hand in the creation of the content. A precedent was thought to have been created for future action, but the ruling was overturned upon appeal in favor of TheDirty.com.
Put more simply, pretty much anyone publishing content from third-parties is immune from the potential legal effects of those posts (with exceptions for criminal content or content that violates intellectual property laws).
If you think you have a legitimate reason to remove content from TheDirty.com, you can try sending a removal request. Most people we’ve talked to report that this approach doesn’t work, except in cases when there is a legitimate copyright issue, child pornography, provably false sexually transmitted disease claims, or a law enforcement request.
Even if you make a great case for removal to TheDirty.com, they may choose not to budge. While a request for a correction or removal might work for a traditional media outlet, TheDirty.com is generally unwilling to remove defamatory posts.
“The minute we see a removal request arguing that something said in a post is false, we immediately stop reading.”
Human outreach is at the core of what we do at Webcide.com . When typical methods have failed, we'll pursue an individualized strategy just for you in an effort to repair your online reputation.
Regarding requests for removal, TheDirty.com says, “Any form of truth-based or fact-based request will NOT be considered.” It adds, “The minute we see a removal request arguing that something said in a post is false, we immediately stop reading.”
This reasoning was famously made clear when rapper Dr. Dre's legal team sent a letter to TheDirty.com requesting a post about him be removed from the site on the basis that it wasn't true. TheDirty.com refused to take down the post in a letter, stating that they are not in the business of determining which side is telling the truth and citing examples of Bill Clinton and Lance Armstrong lying to cover up scandals.