In 2010, three British soldiers were attacked in a Bolton nightclub and said it was worse than facing insurgents in Afghanistan.
This is just the latest in a string of UK publishers to be affected by the "right to be forgotten" rule, and it won't be the last.
These articles aren't deleted from the internet, or even from Google entirely – they just won't show up when you search for specific things mentioned in the article.
But because Google won't say who is applying for things or which search terms are affected, we don't know who is trying to suppress what.
We do know, however, that news publishers don't like this ruling and every time one of their stories is affected they are going to make some noise and attract attention to the very thing someone wants you not to read.
Whether the EU legislators behind this rule are aware of the Streisand Effect they have created is unclear.
Don't forget that if you want your search results free of EU meddling, the US-based google.com is unaffected by "right to be forgotten".