In May, Google started allowing people in Europe to request that articles about them to be removed from its search results. We now know what kind of thing people wouldn't like you to see.
1. A 2007 blog post by the BBC's economics editor, Robert Peston, about Stan O'Neal, the former CEO and chairman of Merrill Lynch.
2. A 2002 Guardian article about solicitor who was facing a £1.6 million fraud trial standing to join the ruling council of the Law Society.
3. A 2010 Guardian article about a referee who lied about reversing the decision to award a penalty during a Glasgow Celtic match.
7. This 2009 article from the Mail On Sunday about Tesco staff posting offensive messages on Facebook.
8. An Oxford Mail story from 2006 about an archaeologist being convicted for shoplifting.
9. A 1999 article from The Independent about the new head of the Law Society, and his colourful language.
10. The Telegraph says that Google has removed links to four versions of two images used to illustrate its coverage of Max Mosley's 2008 privacy court case against News of the World.
11. The Telegraph also says a 2009 article about Londoners moving to the country has been affected.
Is there a way to get around this? Yes there is: just search for whatever you're looking for at Google.com instead of your local European version.
Google.com, the default US version of the search engine, isn't covered by these changes. Google.co.uk, Google.fr, Google.es and so on are all affected. "Right to be forgotten" is a European-only ruling.
If you search for the referee Dougie McDonald, as the picture of the left above shows, Google.co.uk redacts the results. But Google.com does not, as the picture on the right shows (as The Guardian has pointed out).
UPDATE – July 4: The BBC is reporting that Google is working its way through 250,000 links that people want removed from the Google search index.
Some 70,000 requests have been made with each person requesting an average of 3.8 links are taken down. France is the leading country for requests, with 14,000, followed by Germany, on 12,600 and the UK, with 8,400.
Ryan Heath, spokesman for the European Commission's vice-president said there was no "reasonable public interest" in Google taking down links to old news stories.