How to remove criminal records and criminal online news?  

 

Have you been convicted of any crimes ? Your arrest records can be found on Google?  Your court records are available on all the search engines? 

 

So, this means that everyone that is googling you will see the negative articles about your crimes.  Of course in this way it will be difficult for you to get hired on a decent job , or to open a company and make business with potential clients , or to continue your professional career. 

 

There is only one option left : try to get rid of the negative search results permanently.  This is your only real chance to start a new life , otherwise you will remain forever the victim of your own criminal records. 

 

Online newspapers will never remove a negative article they wrote about you just because you asked them politely to do it . 

 

It will never happen.  The real solution is to get it removed by using international court orders that will force the website to remove the negative information from their news website. 

 

If you really want to remove your criminal online news, you need to start a massive legal campaign against the news websites that wrote about you. 

 

Al other options are not feasible. For example the conventional online reputation management methods , are not working anymore. 

 

Pushing down negative search results by publishing positive ones, it is a total waste of time, money and effort. Those old school techniques doesn't work anymore. 

 

Contact us today for a free and confidential consultation. 

 

info@webcide.com

 

Being able to remove a criminal charge largely depends on the circumstances in connection with the charge and the laws of your jurisdiction. The reason for this is because there are certain crimes that can never be cleared from an individual’s criminal record and removal is heavily dependent on the laws of each state.

 

In general, clearing a criminal record can be accomplished using one of two processes: either through criminal record sealing or expungement. If your records are sealed, it means the records still exist, but they cannot be accessed by employers or other persons. In contrast, if your record is expunged, then the charges or arrests will be erased as if they never happened.

When both the state laws and the type of criminal charge involved create the proper circumstances to permit record clearing, an individual may ask the court to erase a conviction from their permanent record. They do this by filing specific paperwork according to the procedures outlined in the laws of their state.

 

Once filed, the court will investigate your criminal history to determine whether or not you qualify for record clearing. Next, there is usually a hearing to assess this information. Although you may not always need to be present for the hearing, it is probably in your best interest to attend.

 

In the event that a court requests your presence, then you should contact a criminal attorney to appear with you at the hearing. You may need their assistance to answer questions that are asked by the court, or to represent and protect your interests.

If the court grants the request, then certain parties, such as the public, future courts, or law enforcement officials, may not have access to that information. There are certain limitations, however, where it might be necessary to disclose your criminal record despite having it sealed or expunged.

 

For more information about the laws regarding criminal record clearing that apply in your state, you should speak with a local criminal lawyer for assistance.

 

 

As previously mentioned, every state has its own laws regarding whether a person’s record qualifies for record sealing or expungement. Thus, the specific requirements and procedures will vary by state.

There are some elements, however, that will operate similarly across all states. Before a person can begin the process of clearing their criminal record, they should make sure that they have completed all of the following requirements, such as:

  • Finished any mandatory period of probation or rehabilitation programs;

  • Complied with all of their court ordered requirements; 

  • Paid all necessary fines; and

  • Have no new charges pending.

Once this has been ensured, a person will next need to meet the specific jurisdictional requirements for eligibility. Some factors that frequently appear in many state statutes include:

  • The nature of the crime charged (e.g., violent crime vs. nonviolent crime);

  • Whether the defendant is a first time or repeat offender;

  • The amount of time that has passed since the arrest or conviction;

  • Whether the person was a minor at the time of the conviction; 

  • If a drug crime was involved; and

  • Whether the individual was only arrested or actually convicted.

Additionally, some offenses may be automatically sealed without having to request it. After a criminal record has been cleared or expunged, a defendant usually will not have to disclose the criminal conduct that occurred, but there are certain exceptions to this rule that will be discussed below.