Over 1,500 sign petition to stop King’s Cove church demolition
By Cassandra Felice and Jonathan Parsons
OTTAWA — The Supreme Court of Canada has upheld a ruling that ordered popular search engine Google to wipe out references to a discredited company.
The high court's decision today recognizes that Canadian courts have jurisdiction to make sweeping orders to block access to content on the Internet beyond Canada's borders.
Google was challenging a 2015 ruling by the British Columbia Court of Appeal that ordered it to stop indexing or referencing websites associated with a company called Datalink Technologies Gateways.
The B.C. appeal court granted the injunction at the request of Equustek Solutions Inc., which won a judgment against Datalink for allegedly stealing, copying and reselling industrial network interface hardware it created.
Burnaby-based Equustek wanted to stop Datalink from selling the hardware through various websites and turned to Google for help.
Initially, Google removed more than 300 web pages from search results on Google.ca, but more kept popping up, so Equustek sought — and won — the broader injunction that ordered Google to impose a worldwide ban.
The Canadian Press