The bulk of the form consists of the URL-removal section, which looks like this:
Interestingly, Google also requires that petitioners submit a photo of their driver’s licenses or national ID cards in order to verify identity; the company “often receives fraudulent removal requests from people impersonating others, trying to harm competitors, or improperly seeking to suppress legal information,” it explains.
Petitioners are also required to select “the country whose law applies to your request,” presumably to determine which Google domain will remove the result. Google has said, to the disappointment of some privacy activists, that if a German citizen requests a link come down, for instance, it will come down from Google.de — but not Google.com, Google.fr, or any of the search engine’s other assorted domains.
Google.com is a US site regulated by US law. Google provides access to publicly available webpages, but does not control the content of any of the billions of pages currently in the index. Given this fact, and pursuant to Section 230(c) of the Communications Decency Act, Google does not remove allegedly defamatory material from our search results. You will need to work directly with the webmaster of the page in question to have this information removed or changed.
Their only other recourse? Get a court order.